(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Virginia Beach sun-news"

'^nim^'mm 






VIRGINIA StATf U8R*R^ 




VIRGINIA BEACH SUN -NEWS 



JAN& 19^ 

liTATE UHMtV 



"HOME OF AMERICA'S FIRST MAK IN SPACE" 



VOL. XXXVir. No. 1 



35 



TELEPHONE GA 8-2401 VIRGINIA BEACH VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1962 



CLASSIFIED ADS PAY 



»>."-'iTfT 



Publk Servants 



Death Took Heavy Toll In 
Lives Here During Past Year 



The Virginia Beach - Princess 
Anne area prospered and grew 
during 1961 but the community, 
itaelf, suffered many losses of 
valued citi^ns during the year 
through death. 

Th^ year exacted a particular- 
ly heavy toll in lives among out- 
standing citizens, who had ren- 
dered 'great public service to 
the community. Among these 
were those who were perform- 
ing public service at the time of 
their death, or those who had 
given many years in pubUc po- 
sitions and had retired. 

In February the community 
suffered its first loss in this 
r4BH)ect with the passing of 
Police Justice Eugene V. Gres- 
ham. Judge Gresham was 73 
jyears old at the Ume of his 
death. He had served the wheels 
of justice in this area for 40 
years. 



Two deaths were recorded in 
August. One was that ,of James 
V. Caffrey, 68, who served as 
electrical inspector for the City 
of Virginia Beach. Another was 
Albert Lee Barco, who was once 
an assistant police chief here. 

In November the death of 
Rosalehe Forrest Simpson, 71, 
saddened the community. Miss 
Simpson, a native of Matthews 
County, had been most active 
in the Daughters of the Ameri- 
can Revolution, and had served 
I*rincess Anne County as head 
of its Welfare Department from 
1948 to 1955. 

Then in December the pass- 
ing of R. H. "Pinky" Owen, 64, 
assistant superintendent of pub- 
lice schools for Princess Anne 
County, came suddenly on Dec. 
28. Owen had previously served 
as principal of the Oceana 
School for 20 years. 



SINGLE COPY: 5c BY AAAIL $3.50 fER fHABR 




SIJRFSIDE '62 



By RUBY JCAN ftllLLIK 



Welcome Home 



ttome Builders Head 
Itues Shelter Advice 



Frederick Napolitano, Presi- 
dent of the Tidewater Associa- 
tion of Home Builders offers a 
word of caution to all Home 
Owners on the subpect of Fall- 
out Shelters. 

Mr, NapoUtano. stated, "EHA 
has issued a set of interim un- 
der writing instructions cover- 
ing fallout shelters for use un- 
til FHA architectural and valua'- 
tlon standards Oit sfaeitei^ «re 
ready. FHA is waiting for the 
Department of Defense to revise 
its standards on fallout shelters. 
In view of this uncertain condi- 
tion it is wise to go slowly and 
carefully with your own plans 
for a shelter." 

" This market for fallout shel- 
ters is most vulnerable to selling 
through fear, panic and the de- 
sire for survival. Do not as a 
potential buyer of a shelter be 
bewildered by high pressure 
salesmanship. 

The Office of Civil Defense 
has iiHKBd a guide (MP-15) for 
family fallout shelters, outlin- 
ing minimum requirements for 
structures. OCD has accepted as 
suitable materials steel, poured 
concrete, clay masonry and 
wood. Please note that OCD 
does not approve any specific 
shelter. 

To protect the public the 
Federal Trade Commission is 
monitoring shelter advertising 
for false and misleading claims. 
Throughout the United States it 
is evident that merchants of 
panic, high pressure , fast-buck 
salesmen and pure bunko artists 
. are staging mass invasion of the 
potentially lucrative fallout 
shelter market. Civil Defense of- 
ficials. Better Business Bureaus, 
and The National Shelter Associ- 
ation are working to protect the 
homeowners from inadequate, 



Beach's First 
Baby In '82 
Is A Girl... 



VIRGINA BEACH — Th« 
first baby of 1962 bom at 
G«n«rai Hospital of Virginia 
BMch was th* 5 pound, 6 oz. 
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. 
Samuol Wilkinson of 103 
CarrilMan Avanuo. 

Dr. Alvin Q. JarraH d«- 
livarad th« baby at 9:10 a.m. 
Monday. 

Mrs. Wilkaraon was pra- 
tantad a cartHicat* antitling 
har to 4 waalct fra* diapar 
aarviea from Mia Stork Dtopar 
Sanriea of Norfolk. Tha pro- 
aantatira waa mad* Tuaaday 
by A. R. MallhM of tha Vir- 
ginia Baach Sun>N««ra. 



dangerously built, and falsely 
advertised fallout shelters. 

The disreputable promoters 
will take advantage of the wide- 
spread confusion over what a 
shelter should be, and how 
much it should cost. Beware of 
who builds your fallout shelter, 
make sure he is a reputaUe 
builder, check your Chamber of 
Commerce, Better Business Bu- 
reau^^ «ttd toildai^ aaaedatknuk . 

This general information 
should be help to Homeowners 
in directing their thinking along 
the lines of careful considera- 
tions before purchasing a .shel- 
ter. The Tidewater Association 
of Home Builders makes these 
facts available as a public serv- 
ice to the community. 

Ciiildren's Camp 
Civitans Open 

Camp Civitan, Inc., has been 
established by the Civitan Clubs 
of the Tidewater area, as a 
trusteeship to establish and op- 
erate a Day Camp for mentally 
retarded and physically handi- 
capped children. 

fa order to establish and op- 
el^ such a camp it is estimate 
that funds in excess of $100,000 
will be necessary. Even though 
the Civitan Clubl of the Tide- 
water ,area are cooperating to 
the utmost in this endeavor, it 
will be very essential that ad- 
ditional funds be donated by 
other organizations and by the 
general public. 

In order to assist the Civitan 
Club in this most worthy en- 
deavor Alpha Rho Chapter of 
Beta Sigma Phi taker great 
pleasure in sponsoring a Camp 
Civitan Benefit Dance at the 
Lafayette Yacht and Country 
Club on January 12th,» 1962, 
from 9:30 to 12:30, with music 
by the Hi-Fi's; price per couple 
is $4.00. 

Tickets are available at: 
George N. Badran & Com- 
pany, 2440 E. Uttle Creek Rd., 
JU 3-1844; Howell Food Prod- 
ucts, 2736 Tidewater Drive, 
MA 2-6887; Traylor Optical Co., 
115 CoUege Place, MA 5-6755; 
Lafayette Yacht and Country 
Club, 4257 Granby St., MA2- 
6321. 

Civic Council To 
Meet January 15 

VIRGMIA BEACH — The 
Council of Civic Organizations, 
consisting of preadents or ap- 
pointed representatives from 
each organization, will hold a 
meeting to elect officers Jan. 
15 at 8 pjn. at the Black Angus 
Restaurant. 



Mention New Year's and thoughU automatically turn to 
flying confetti, noisemakers, tinseled hats — and resolutions. It 
seems to be the "Great American Custom" to make New Year's* 
Resolutions just so you can have the pleasure of breaking them. 

Not to be outdone, I came up with two resolutions for my- 
self. The first, at the boss's suggestion, is to learn to spell; the 
second, is to give a public vote of thanks to Carey Crockett ft>r 
scheduling all those kiddie shows at the Beach k Bayne Theatres 
during the holidays. 

Charles H. (Huck) Nelms takes time out from his duties as 
associate general agent for the Lafayette Life Insurance Co. to 
teach the intermediate boys Sunday School .class each week at 
Virginia Beach Methodist Church. 

Sunday being New Year's Eve, it seemed a natural to ask the 
youngsters to make out their own resolutions. The results were 
heartwarming and hilarious — typical of young boys. 

Since Huck had Just lectured the group on their behaviors 
in Sunday School, each and every list started out with "Be Good 
in Sunday School." 

Some dl the others were: 

"Always go to Sunday School" 

"Don't goof off" 

"Spend my money without squandering it" ., 

"Keep your room in good condit ion" 

"Be quiet" 

"Don't chew bubble guifl in class" 

"Don't sass your moth*f^' 

"Do unto others as yoii would have them do unto you" 

"Don't go to school" (#hen asked if he didn't make a mistake 
on this one, the little fellow stated emphatiailly that "no, that's 
exactly what I mean!") - • 

"Don't chew gum in Sunday School" 

"Have a happy new year" 

"Always go to Sunday School on Sunday" 

"Go to church more often^ 

"Don't work dn Sunday" 

"Set a time aside for prayer" 

"Be reverent on Sunday" 

"Be a better Christian" 

"Don't be bad" 

"Don't play football on Sunday" , 

"Do nothing bad" , , 

— *4>o«trgo bowling on>#mday iMMause It ««il to jrmift** , jA 



"Be smart*^ 



New Year's Eve 'proved one thing-the twist has defiyftely !h°"f ^^^''/S*"* ^^"^*' t 



hit Virginia Beach. Hardly a club or private party escaped the 
gyrations of enthusiastic "twisters" over the holidays. 

Princess Anne Country Club has even gone so far as to plan 
a "Peppermint Twist Party," named after the now-famous Pep- 
permint Lounge in New York City where the twist reigns su- 
preme, later this month. 




Cmdr. and Mrs. D. S. Stear (left) of Bay Colony, Command- 
er of Carrier Air Group SEVEN, chat with Cmdr. and Mrs. 
L. W. Hay, of Chesopeian Colony; Commanding Officer of 
Fighter Squadron FORTY-ONE, at a welcome home party re- 
cently at Oceana Officer's Club in honor of the officers of 
CVG-7. The air group arrived home Dec. 18 after seven months 
in the Mediterranean. (Official U.S. Navy Photo) 



Famous Battle of Warships 
To Be Re-enacted Marcii 8-9 



The famous ironclads Monitor 
and Merrimac will meet again 
in Hampton Roads 100 years to 
the day following their first and 
only clash. On March 8-9, 1962, 
the battle will be enacted as a 
major event in Virginia's cele- 
bration <rf the Civil War Cen- 
tennial. 

ito n lai^e training boafd, 

eotf 10^ tcet itt -Mte Nl?al Mm- 

f> pliibious Base, two radio-con- 



Rafiactions on a Closing Yaar 

In the mellow afterglow of Christmas, as the year draws 
to a close, it is good to relax and think back over what the year 
has meant to us. It has been a good year if we can feel that we 
are a little better than we were 12 months ago. 

Most of us are a little better. Most of us during the year 
have added a pleasant acquaintance, perhaps a true friend. Most 
of us have had an opportunity to contribute to the happiness of 
some other persons simply by being friendly and courteous and 
kind. 

Most of us have in some way improved ou^lves by strength- 
ening our character and increasing our appreciation of worth- 
while things. Most of us have gained in our understanding of 
the true meaning of life, and the need for all of tis to be helpful 
to one another in meeting the problems that each day brings . . 
author unknown. 



Virginia Beacii 
%t\% Three Year 
Safety Recerd 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Virginia 
Beach has just completed an- 
other year without a traffic 
fatality, this making the. third 
consecutive year without the 
loss of life because of traffic. 
Police Chief Reeves E. Johnson 
said Monday. 

* 

Virginia Beach has only had 
one pedestrian fatality in seven 
years, this occurring in 1958. 

The city experienced a vfery 
quiet holiday with only 23 per- 
sons arrested on minor charges 
between Dec. 24 and Jan. 1. "fiie 
local police did not receive a 
single felony complaint during 
ttiis time. 

"This was as mild a Christmas 
holiday as we have had in 
years," Chief Johnson said. "I 
would like to express my thanks 
to the various safety commit- 
tees of our civic clubs, our 
school guards, safety patrol, po- 
lice ofHcers and all of our citi- 
zens, including the armed forces 
personnel and all the news 
media for their attitudes, ac- 
tivities and cooperation in help- 
ing us with this splendid rec- 
ord." 



Local Airman Is 
Killed In Florida 

VtRGn^IA BEACH— Lt Nils 
Swenson, 29, of 214 Horseshoe 
Drive was killed Monday night 
when his plane crashed and 
burned during a landing at 
Cedl Field, Fla. 

Though stationed presently at 
Cedl-fteld, U. Swenson's wife, 
Teresa, and three children. 
Ken, 5, Tim, 2 and AUyn, 3, live 
at the Virginia^ Beach address. 

The flier was returning to 
Cecil ^eld after a routine flight 
from Oceana Naval Air Station 
when the crash occurred. 

Adams Is Guest 
Forum Speaker 

Col. Frank O. Adams, recent 
retiree of the U.S. Army, will be 
the speaker at the regular Sun- 
day Forum of the Association 
for Research and Enlighten- 
ment, Atlantic Avenue and 67th 
Street on January 7th at 3:30 
p.m. His subject will be "The 
Philosophy of the Beatitudes," 
a commentary based on the Ed- 
gar Cayce readings. Colonel 
Adams has been active in the 
Ai»)ciation in California and 
Texas and is now resident at 
the headquarters in Vir^nia 
Beach. 

A discussion period will fol- 
low the lecture, after which buf- 
fet dinner will be available. This 
event L^ open to the public. 



the two- Civil War ships, will 
clash. The display board will 
duplicate in detail the layout of 
the Hampton Roads area and in- 
clude on it the Union ships 
Cumberland, Congress and Min^ 

Travel Council 
Meet Attracts 
Local Members 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Several 
local members of the Virginia 
Travel Council will attend the 
VTC's annual meeting at the 
Twin Bridge Marriott Motel in 
Arlington Sunday tlyough Tues- 
day. 

A hospitality room to pfombte 
Virginia Beach will be spon- 
sored by the Chamber of Com- 
merce, the Alan B. Shepard Con- 
vention Center and the resort's 
Hotel-Motel Association. A dis- 
play of the Chesapeake Bay 
Bridge-Tunnel will be set up in 
the room and Virginia Beach 
literature will be distributed. 

Frontier City, the resort's 
popular recreation facility, will 
also sponsor a booth at the 
meeting. 

All local members of the VTC 
have been urged to attend the 
meeting to promote Virginia 
Beach. 

Oceana Soldier 
Completes Training 

Arn^ Pvt. Robert D. Crouch, 
whose mother, Mrs. Alease C. 
Crouch, lives at 405 New York 
ave., Oceana, Va., completed the 
airborne course at The Infantry 
Schbol, Fort Benning, Ga., Dec. 
22. 

Pvt. Crouch received his para- 
trooper wings after completing 
four weeks of intensive ground 
and aerial training which in- 
cluded instruction in the tech- 
niques of air transportation and 
delivery and five parachute 
jumps from an altitude of 1,250 
feet. 

Crouch entered the Army last 
July. 



nesota as participants in the 
battle. Live explosives, special 
lighting effects and narration b^ 
tw» naval officers dressed in 
Union and Confederate uni- 
forms of the ships officers will 
add realism to the enactment. 
The training board, ihe Am- 
phibious Assault Ev^iator, is 
ju»rmaUy used l^ tte^pMl^ 
Wit Trainhig Comnsnd 
training some 28,000 men an- 
nually in amphibious waif are. 
Rear Admiral John S. McCain, 
Jr., Commander Amphibious 
Training Command, has direct- 
ed that for these two historic 
days, the trainer be' converted 
to enact this famous battle 
which was so important in the 
Civil War and also the begin- 
ning of the modem Navy. 

Virginia Civil War Centennial 
Commission officials from Rich- 
mond visited the training com- 
mand recently and enthusias- 
tically endorsed the plan. It has 
been designated a "Major ewnt 
of the Virginia Civil War Cen- 
tennial." 

Over 200 persons can observe 
each performance of the enact- 
ment. 



TV Debate Ends 
Merger Drive 

Consolidation of City-County 
Expected To fie Approveil 

VIRGINIA BEACH — A record number of voter* ai« ex- 
pected to go to the polls today to cast deciding vote* on "Shall 
Princess Anne County and the City of Virginia Beach coni^ 

date?" 

The polls opened at 6 a.m. and will remain open until 7:t0 
p.m. The previous voting record was about 2,000 cast Iq Virf^a 
~ — Beach and 10,000 in the couiHy. 

Junior Women 
Hear Etherii^e 



VIRGINIA BEACH — V. A. 
(Jack) Etheridge, Princes Anne 
County Treasurer, spoke on the 
merger to members of the Jr. 
Woman's Cliib of Princew Anne 
County Tuesday night at Vir- 
ginia Beach High School. 

A nominating committee was 
•^med to present a slate of of- 
ficers, for next year. The com- 
mittee included Mrs. William 
Meyers, chairman; Mrs. William 
Gietz, Mrs. C. S. Mason, Mrs. A. 
B. Midgett, Mrs. Robert ^. Mol- 
loy, Mrs. S. Peter Scoppa and 
Mrs. J. F. Curran. 

An orientation program for 
new members v^ll be held Jan. 
30 at the home of Mrs. V. K. Al- 
mond Jr.. on 84th Street at 9:00 
p.m. following a board meethag. 



P.A. Bank May 





PRINCESS ANNft-The Bank 
of Princess Anne, which opened 
in Aragona Village less than a 
year a^o, may open a branch in 
the Thorouf^ood area, accord- 
ing to W. Albert Hess, presi- 
dent. 

The branch, planned to in- 
chide a drive-in window, will be 
looited on the northeast comer 
of Waterworks Road and Thor- 
oughgood Road if the site can 
be-., rezoned from residence- 
suburban 4 to limited comaier- 
cial 3 in use. 

Hess said the bank needs per- 
mission from the State Corpora- 
tion Commission and the Fedend 
Deposit Insurance Corp. before 
the bran9h can be built and op- 
erated. 



Deapite the anti-merger pr^ 
oganda campaign wagMtliy dQM^ 
folk the past few weeks, gen^rtl 
opinion seems to favor the c«i- 
soUdation. 

Merger supported have main- 
tains! a heavy spiking sdb^- 
ule since the first of Deeemllr 
to promote the plan. The fliHiI 
move to educate the public ^ 
the merger was the election-^ 
open debate last night at Pek- 
cess Anne High School, betwMin 
Sidney S. KeUan^lfae cwiirtMi- 
tion's stroltgeflt aipporter, ipd 
Dudley D. Cocke, who oppcMM 
it. 

A large crowd attended tN 
debate, which was sponwred ^ 
the Princess Anne Junior Chan- 
ber of Coiunerce, and t^usM|te 
of persona viewed Jlt live o^ 
WTAR^TV. 

B«oan In S«pt. 
"nw first puMte •MMMiffol' 
mant on Mw poaaOrfNty pf ^i 
marfar capw lart $«|M, 13 % 
• joint statanwnf by Vtofm 
Baacli MMi^r Frank A. Dm^ 
and PHil^Ms 4^fM, Okm^ 




1MVI9 




nei^ step pme 
5 ii/ben aa ll-mttt sbt# 
mittee wtts named aiM Sk^r 
S.' Kellam and J. W. Wood lA 
ann<mficed ss coKdUltfliiM. ^ 
committee hired tlM| BMiun^ 
law firm (rf Hw^mi, ^liaiiL 
Gay, PoweUABd ^tam tar 1«|p 
adyi(^ on a plan, prop 
ter and consolidation ajp 

Norfolk City Coub« 
their first disapprovit of tte 
merger on Oetob^ 2a in, a feH- 
page advertisMn^nt id the Nor- 
folk daily papers. 

The public got th^ iirg 
glimpse of the merger^ns m 
Nov. 3 when it was awwunoNI 
that an 11-man councU^^wm Vsm 
two political subdivisi«W:WOuM 
take oyer ^ proposed i^w ci 
of Vu^nia Beach by .^iarjr K 
1963 if ti[ie voters in b«i areu 
appro^^. 

Oal^ Dwiied 
rranwii nwy^w w. rr^si 
Duckuwi^ asked for a «ieliy 
Ih tlMl^anueiY 4.,.niMphr 
referenAon in inlilWtfWjiiBti 
but Ibe raquest was t«riMl^ 
dewib Shertiy aHew yM d pt^ , 
fical leidsfs b eg an a s**^ ^ ' 
spedking angagMMnts ^ pre* 
1110 IV IIm margar* t 

The ''water i^ie'^llt ^ 
papei^ Dec. 5 when Nqiielk City 
Coundl voted to end Its water 
servtoS' to Virginia B^ib^ wbn 
the ivesent contract exfrfiM 
Dec. 31, 1962, the djay befeie 
the luroposed merger tMild |^ 
into ^fect, should the eoascdi- 
dation be passed. A "Wf da^ 
later the action was reieiMed, 

Individuals jumped ^U> tlM 
mud(& in mid-De<»ntb«r wtMn 
three Princess Annf County 
residents who work in ^nrfUk 
appeared before NoriMk C^ 
Coumil to ask the Gowncil to 
delay any annexi^ton. {dans to- 
ward Princess Anmi Goiifty ay^ 
promise n(^ to nuike imk mow 
in this line wit^t tin reri- 
dent's consent 

Three da^ alN^ tiieir ap* 
pearwra, a dtirons Committee 
for Metro Study Waa Ibnned, 
Since that time a "aewqiiper 
battle" has rag«i^ between 
groups ^vwtag the raerf er and 
those ^^oau^ it. 

The fln^ move tislnst tbi 
merger was t«k«i t>*-»-.k*- ^ 
wh<?n Utt^Mi B .».. » 

Prin^n Aim C^uMy 
fdld Mdt to test tte 
^ty tf tbe mm^m. R it w* 




I 



Vir^riMi ttMdi Sun-N«v^, Thursday, Januaiy 4, 1 962 
Pi^2A 



I 



I ♦ BILL MACOONALDS 

BIRDNCCK ROAD 

Va. Beach Lunber & Supply Co. 

^diMA«r and Mywood cut to siza" 

Kef Ubb C^alnKtwv ani Carp«Btan 

eA8-298i 

OPBI SAHNtDAYS - ALL DAY 

|!^RPWARE— BUILDING MATERIALS 
iailar Nomas and Gardant Idaa Canter 



sm 



VIRGINIA BEAC34 

NG EVENTS OUR SPECIALTY 

We love to dure in your b% irians — Wfa^her its a weddinf, a big 
ottty, a mm ^, or a lo^ed-for vacatxm. And w<b wiH give ^ms very 
Mt AM to your teir, for tkeae Impoitant occask>ii8 in your Mfe. fVir 
iMloif taprasioas, put the appearance of ^wr iwir first . . . and the 
SMb i6e|i is' <1^: Piiooe us for aa i^^ointnieDt 

HKIH LINES, BRIGHT SPIRTTS FOR THE H(XZDAYS 

MAKE AN EARLY ANOINTMENT 

STYLJSTS 

WSa. AND^SSON MB. SPMOND 

MBS. JATNBS MRS. WHmB 

Z/a^lor iSur^iS J4aii^tuiina Galons 
LASSDinOAD, VmOlNU BEACH Phaae GA S^191 

TWO NORFOLK LOCATIONS 



US tmO^mm Dr^ Wards Conier 
Pli.SSS-iaiS 



aSOS HanptoB ^Td. 




1720 m^'*^ Virginia 

SHOPS FOR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 

Annual 

SALE 

Ztou and wmUr m^f^kanJ^ 

30tp509^^ 

OP^ MOra»AY iiifD FRIDAY EVENINGS *I1L 9 PAf. 





h^ 




OUR OlfTJNOUISHSO 

MADISON TOPCOAT 

Tajlorad 1^ DuitcainRaad Llil. 

Every deUU is traditional: the fly front, 
the dM^^We set - in welt sleeves, 
Qm dim liiitts, the natural shoul^r. 
^ U\m^ . . . worsted ct^viot . . . has 
kng b^ a conUnental favorite. For 
you iriio demand complete fashion au- 
tbMte%. tbe Madison is iiui "natural" 

JiH %Vmi VNK^VA SfAOi VWGINI^ 



« 




Miss Gitsham 
IsMamed To 
Lt Sanders 

NORFOLK— Miss Judith Ann 
Gregham and Lt. Kit Carson 
Sanders, USN, were married 
Saturday at 5 p.m. in Talbot 
Park Baptist Church. The Rev. 
Dr. &nest L- Honts performed 
tbe (^remony. The couple left 
the church beneath an arch of 
swords. 

The bride is a daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. William Meredith 
Gresham of Lynnhaven. The 
bridegroom is the son of Mr. 
and Was. Ona Beynolds Sanders 
of Hereford, -Tex. 

The bride was given in mar- 
riage by her father. She had as 
her maid of honor her sister, 
MOss Gayle Gresham of Loom- 
haven. Bridesmaids were Mrs. 
Meredith Dickerson of Rich- 
mond, another sister of the 
bride; Miss Nancy Denyes of 
Lynnhaven; Mrs. Joseph Pep- 
perman of Norfolk; Miss Bess^, 
Fenton of Montgomery, Ala.; 
and Mrs. Dennis Silvertooth of 
Hereford, sister of the bride- 
groom. 

Lt. Donald Dudrow of Vir- 
ginia Beach was best man. 
Groomsmen were Lt. (j.g.) Char- 
tes Watson and Lt. (j.g.) John 
Buzby, both of Virginia Beach; 
Lt. James McNally of Washing- 
ton, D.C.; and Lt. (j.g.) Albert 
Blake and Lt. Rosario Rausa, 
both <4 Oceana. 

A r«k!eption was given in the 
Jamestown Room of the Com- 
missioned Officers Club, Naval 
Station. Later, the couple left 
for a northern iwedding trip. 
They will Uve at 213 B. 79th St., 
Virginia Beach. • 

Elizabeth Williams 
Is Bride Of 
Robert J. Gheza 

At 10:30. Dec. 27th, Miss Eliz- 
abeth Carey Williams became 
the bride of Robert Joseph 
Gheza of Virginia Beach. 

The ceremony was performed 
by the Rev. Donald L. RogSin at 
TVinity Episcopal Church, Mor- 
gantown, W. Va. 

The bride is the daughter of 
Dr. and Mrs. T. Walley WU- 
liams of Morgantown. Mr. Gheza 
is the Mm of Joset>h J. Gheza 
of Ch^^ BL, <and the late 
Mis. GM», 

Mr. Williams gave his daugh- 
ter in marriage. 

Following the ceremony, a 
luncheon was held at the Wil- 
liams home. After a wedding 
trip to Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. 
Gheza will reside at 814 Close 
Ave., Virginia Beach. 

PRINCESS AMNE 
GARDEN CLUB 

PRINCESS ANNE — The 
Princess Anne Garden Club will 
meet Monday at 2:30 p.m. at the 
home of Miss Julia deWitt at 
Ocean Front and 12th Street. 

Mrs. J. Davis Reed will show 
slides of the lovely gardens in 
Holland. 







for Yaar Hoan layaad 
11a Oof liMis . . . 

DEPENDABLE 

SUBURBAN 

GAS SERVICE 

MITERED or lOTTLEO 




Htirtiful H©» Walw; Clwn 
C««k\nq; Eeoaemied Haatiiig 
. . . Wirii Saft. D*p«nd«Ua 
Gat. OiJy ©« Sivw Y«» So 
Mud) Cony«ni*nc«, So Mudi 
Comfort . . . Only Suburb«n 
G«t Giytt You So Much For So 
UHlt. Cill Suburban Today! 

Compiata Una of 
GAS APPLIANCES 



SUBURBAN 

RULANE 

GAS SBRViCE 

3208 «•# . Wasbtaftaa 
Ht0w^ • PartsMoafh 

Dka 393-4071 




S»VIN6: 
PorhmouMi, Norfo^ S^Mit, V^ 
ginia laacli, SmA H9iMk,frin- 
mi Am*. Ida of MTi^t aarf 
NaMMiead CourMm. 



Personal Mention 



Mrs. Robert G. Barr has re- 
turned to her home on ^^ 
Street after spending the h(di- 
days in Richmond with her son 
and daughter-in-law, Dr. & Mrs. 
WiUiam Ban*. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Chris- 
tian and their daughter, Miss 
Helen Christian spent Christ- 
mas as the guests <k Mrs. Chris- 
tian's sister, Mrs. Samuel R. 
Brockenbrough at l^r home on 
Ocean Front and 87th Streat. 
They were accompanied to their 
home in Charlo<.te, N.C. by llrs. 
Christian's mother, Mrs. Guy 
Webb. 



Mrs. Louis Guy spent Christ- 
mas in Richmond with her sis- 
ter and brother-in-law, Mr. and 
Mrs. A. R. Lane. 



Miss Ann Lawrence Grandy 
has returned to her home in 
New York City after visiting her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Selden 
Grandy at their home in Bay 
Colony. 



Mr. and Mrs. George Gilliam 
spent the New Year's week-end 
with Mr. Gilliam's brother and 
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Sterl- 
ing Gilliam in Henderson, N.C. 



Miss Eliza little has returned 
to her home in New York City 
after spending Christmas with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. 
Conrad Uttle at their home on 
53rd Street 



Mrs. Julian Osborne spent the 
New Year's week-end with her 
son and daughter-in-law. Major 
and Mrs. Julian Osborne Jr., at 
their home m McLean, Va. 

^ter Knowles, son of Judge 
and Mrs. John Knowles, has re- 



turned to his home in Richmond 
after spending several days 
with V. B. Hodgson III and his 
motber, Mrs. V. B. Hodgson Jr. 
at their home in Bay Colony. 



Mrs. Leslie Terrell has re- 
turned to her home on 54th St. 
and Holly Road after vlsating 
her son-in-law and daughter, 
Mr. and Mrs. Manly Frix at 
their home in Danville, Va. 



Miss Mildred Spra^e has re- 
turned to her home in New 
York after spending Christmas 
with her sister. Miss Mae Spra- 
gue at her home on 55th St. 



W. G. Mai^r Jr. and young 
son, George Maser III of lUch? 
mond spent several days last 
week with Mr. Mai^r'i Mrents, 
Mr. and Mrs. J^n B Norfleet 
at their Imme on 53rd Street. 

Miss Nancy Clark Pole, 
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Clark 
Pole of Norfolk spent last week- 
end ^th her uncle and aunt, 
Mr. John Curtis and Miss Mary 
Curtis at their home on 47th St. 



Mr. and Mrs. James E. Haney 
of Boston, Mass., spent the holi- 
day season visiting Mrs. Haney's 
parents, Comdr. and Mrs. H. L. 
Walsii at their Bay Colony 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Mac- 



Kenzie Jenkins, Jr. spent tte 
New Year's weekend at The 
Caa»des Inn, Hot Springs. 

Capt. Ernest Posey, formerly 
of Blrdneck Pwnt is the guest 
of his son and daughter-in-law, 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest L. Posey, 
Jr., at their home in Thorough-, 
good. Capt. Poseph has recently 
returned from a visit in Rio de 
Janeiro, Brazil. 

GREAT NECK GARDEN CLUB 

GREAT NECK— Mrs. Caputo 
will speak on "Vegetable Art" 
at a meeting of the Great Neck 
Garden Club January 10 at 7:30 
p.m. at the home of Mrs J. A. 
Linn. Mrs. G. White will be co- 
hostess. 



FOR AND ABOUT TiiNAGEKS 



RyCD.Smifli 



Is Age Difference Important? 




\ /but HE'S ) 

rr THAfi voo/ ) 





THE WEEK'S LETTER: "I 

have a real ^obl^n. I like a boy 
who is two years younger than I 
am. He is about 3 inches shorter, 
but he likes me. All n^y friends 
say I am "robbing the cradle", 
but I don't think so. He is a swell 
guy. But— what should I do? 
Should I go on liking him? Please 
give me your opinion." 

OUE EEPLY: Certainly, go on 
liking him. Be independent enough 
not to let some of ycnir friei}ds 
choose your other friends tdr you. 
Some individuals are that way. 
Hiey say, in eflfect, "If you want 



to be a friend of mi^e, you can't 
be a friend to him." This is wrong. 

In this instance, however, your 
friends seem to be concerned over 
the fact that he is two years 
younger tiian you. This indicates 
they think he is too yoimg to be 
a member of the "crowd" or 
group. Ask yourself this question: 
Is he too young? In years? In the 
way he acts? 

Teenagers are considerably 
more "age-conscious" than their 
elders. Many 16-year-olds con- 
sider anyone who is fourteen a 
mere child. At various teen ages, 



two years can make a lot of .dif* 
ference. In the upper teens, tWs 
difference is minimized; once out 
of the teens, few todivkluals pay 
mucii att^iMoo to a difference <d 
two years. 

In the opiniMi of this writer. It 
is best for teenagers to keep 
within their own age group, aa 
much as possible. This does not 
mean they shouldn't have some 
friends who are younger, some 
who are older; they should. But it 
'is not wise for a teenager to con- 
stantly associate with others sev- 
eral years older, or with a group 
that is several years younger. It 
is a matter oi growtog up too fast 
oa one hand; too slow on the 
other. Here, as in everything else 
in life, there is a happy medium. 

In each particular situation, the 
individual charts his or her own 
course. If he or she associates 
with individuals who are consider- 
ably older or younger, there is the 
possibility of isolating friends 
within this particular individual 
age group. 

If r«a have a teenar" prablem 7«b 
want to dUcuRS, or an observaUon to 
make, addrei« roar letter to FOR 
AND ABOUT TEENAGER?. NATION- 
AL WEEKLY NEWSPAPER 8EBV- 
ICE, FBANIIFORT, Kt. 



Jean M|pe H^lit? 
Become! pride # »| 
A. M. Kaiidolph ^ 

NORFOLK— The marriage M. ., 
Miss Jean Marie HeOer of Nor,,, 
folk 4nd Alfrwl MagiU Raiv^, 
dolph of Virginia Beach took"' 
place Tuesday, Dec 26th, atl^ 
5:30 p.m. at Royster Memorial; f 
Presbyterian Chureh, T^e oere," 
mony was perform^ by the 
Rev. David H. Bunr, ^wtor of 
the church, in the pi^noe (^^^' 
the immediate famiUM. * . ^,^ 

The bride is the dStt^ter of' v 
Mr. and Mrs. Jo»pb G«<Mr^ '" 
Heller. The brides|m>m Is thtl' 
son" of Mrs. Marflfi Peity Hottfll 
of Washington, D.C, fonnerly 
of Virginia Beach, and tte late 
Capt. Alfred Pace Randolph, 
USN. . 

Given in marriage by her fa- 
ther, the bride hSd as her ma- 
tron of honor and only attend- 
jftit, Mrs. Robert Richard Mac- I 
Iver. \ . i 

AlfrcJ Whitehead Craft, Jr. of f 
Virginia Boach was best man. i 

After a wedding trip the | 
couple will live at V'irgini| | 
Beach, i 

The bride is a graduate of ^e 
Norfolk College of WiUiam and 
Mary. The bridegroom attended 
Randolph Macon College, Asl^ 
land. He is emptoyed by the 
Bank of Virginia Beach. 



Stanley Mimd^ t 
Hold Open House 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Stanley Mui^ 
dy held open house on Chri^ 
mas Day at "Christmas Cove"| 

Honor guests were the Mi^ 
dys' daughter, Miss Maril^ 
Mundy, and Capt. A. Bn^ 
Cleary, whose marriage ym 
take place April 22 at Fplt 
Leavenworth, Kan., where he h 
stationed at Conunand Genei:^ 
Staff CoUege. '! 



HERE ARE 2 OF THE NEW 
JET-^SMOOTH CHEVROIETS 




if. 



tfifr-^jttooT-w rttitM 







Hk'l 



HARDTOP? 




Did yoor keen dd eyes tell you the top one's ^e 
cwTertiUe? Well, ar, that turns out to be our new 
Impalft Sport Coupe whose solid steel roof line 
is a d«id ringer for the Impala Convertible's below. 
Bat sliter hk new styling, Uien what? Lock at the 
power department, where there's a new choice 
of V8 vigw. In the ride de|MUtment, things are 
Jet-wiooth. In glamor and go, comfort and crafts- 
mamhip, tSs wie's g<H everytfiing you'd reasonaUy 
expect of an expensive car. Except the expense. 



Slip inside a Jet-smooth Chevrolet, relax 
in one of the comfort-high seats and notice 
how good you feel. Ready for action? Just 
.flick the key and let 'er purr (you have 
your choice of two standard engines— a 
135-hp 6 or ITO-hp V8— or a^tional-at- 
extra-c<»t V8's way up to a 409-hp mile- 
shrinker). TJiat gentle cradling motion you 
enjoy is Jet-smooth ride at work. And the 



richness and spaciousness of the interior 
are Body by Fisher at work. 

NTow, we ask you, is there any more you 
could reasonably expect of a car? If there 
is, your dealer will be very happy to show 
you (1) just where you can find it in the 
handsome new Jet-smooth '62 Chevrolet 
and (2) what it feels like to own a costly 
car— without the cost. 



See the new Chevrolet, new Chevy II and new Corvair at your Chevrolet dealer's One-Stop Shopping Center 



CLARK CHEVROLET CORP, 

606 . 607 SEVENTEENTH STREET VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 



PHONI 6A 8-7331 



c^^ 



, THiniDEitBIRD BOWL 

lite big battle has come and 
gofte and a winner is still hot 
determined. Chix Restaurant 
started thinp so fast tltat be- 
fore Tastee Freez could sing 
their famous song the first game 
was long lost, by such a margin 
that total pins was out of the 
question. The ice cream sales- 
men did, however, come out on 
top. the other two games to 
gain a 2-2 tie for the match. The 
Chix bowlei^ have a policy that 
the low bowler sits out the fol- 
lowing week to allow another 



team member to roll and this 
week it seems a shame, as one 
of their top shooters was low 
with 532. A series that many 
times could be high. Better luck 
next time Smitty. 

Coaches Sporting Goods fin- 
ally dragged themselves out of 
the dungeon. Bud Calimer had 
his square port side ball work- 
ing overtime and practically by 
himself took 3 out of ||^ir from 
Team 8. With a 234 game and 
588 series he was- big for both 
teams. 

Sealy Posturepedics are still 
making a move toward the lead 
that they gave up awhile /back. 
They took three from Kelly Sup- 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

STATE INSPECTION STICKER 



1 



DUE FOR INSPECTION NOW* 

HOLT BricK mc. 



21tl& PACIFIC AVI. 



GA 8-2132 



CBLEBRATING OUR 

Ik 







If you are planning to buy, build 
or remodel see us FIRST. Enjoy 
old-fashioned courtesy coupled 
with every modem convenience 
at Norfolk's ddest savings 
association. 



ply with Ed Schoen providing 
the thrill of the night with a 
great 241 game. The Kelly Sup- 
pliers .started by winning the 
first game but apparently 
slipped on Lloyd Sime's tears 
and collapsed for tlie rest of the 
match. The remaining match of 
the night could have been the 
headliner. Virginia Beach Trans- 
fer finally proved how good 
they are by swamping Team 3 
in every game. Pbor TPappy 
Holder was lew with a 507. Jim 
Vrabec, returning from a vaca- 
tion at sea. proved he hadn't 
lost his touch by coming up with 
a very good 633 set. Art Roy 
also ended a prolonged slump 
with a nice 611. All put together 
they wound up with a 2820 team 
series that becomes high in the 
league. For the losers, Clarence 
Huck, as usual, turned in a 
sparking performance with a 
223 game and 608 set. 

League Standings 

Won Lost 

Tastee Freez 36 20 

Chix Restaurant .35 21 

Sealy Posturepedic 32 24 

Va. Beach Transfer 29 27 

Team 3 25 31 

Kelly Supply 23 33 

Coaches Sporting Gds. 23 33 

Team 8 21 35 



Princess Anne Suburban 

High game of night: Dick 
Templer, 240 and high set. 620. 
Other top scorers: Walt Pool, 
593; Gene Vasile, 567. 

High team set: Alley Cats, 
959; and high set, 2667. 

League Standings 
Hillloppers . ' 12 4 

Won lx)st 

Alley Cats 10 6 

Pallette & Ives 10 6 

Sports Service Shop - .. 9 7 

T'Squares - 9 7 

Mary Jane B|:ead B 8 

Grumman Tigers 8 8 

Strickland Esso . -- 7 9 

Archlighters 7 9 

Beach Travel Service 6 10 

Admiralty Motel - - 6 ' 10 

Shamrocks : 4 12 




•that's thk aMMMM* ak«wit fcU btaH^t htn'm • •»»••• »•»«"'" 



Princess Anne Court Docket 



onaANiziD II 



HOME FEDERAL SAVINOa 



SIOHT-SEEINQQUIZl 



OP NORPOUC 



700 BOUSH STREET and 11 2 W. YORK STREET 

ktid Our Newest Branch 
6024 Virginia Beach Blvd. - At Thomas Corner 

Officefl in Portsmonth, Suffolk, Newport News and Hampton 




Mc: 



' ihrina Co. Fiealurm 
eiANT SHOWdCIN.rrUKES A^ 
FEATURES OF -m» HEMT AT A NEW WMMHIRE 
COLLEGE INIME WSmVA OF THE WHI11C 
MOUNTAINS. 

'H'M'MAONVH 

'asmto tuflotuaw 'iwimra uunA 

Good tymi untan good mem^ifs. 
Care -for (foor 0ff*s at aH iimei 



Monday -^ January 8th 
Judges Wahab & Kallam 

Russell Lee Capps, Brydges & 
Broyles, p.q., vs. George W. 
Barnes, White, Ryan & Reyn- 
olds, p.d. 

Devon Holloway, Brydges & 
Broyles, p.q., vs. Fred Melvin 
Reekes, Inft., Sewell, Johnston, 
& McCoy, p.d. 

John E. Nixon, Jr., Robert 
I^e Simpson, p.q., vs. Contiental 
Hotels, Ltd., p.d. 

Holt Buick Co., Inc., p.q., vs. 
Mrs. Sarah Day, Richard G. 
Brydges, p.d. 

Holt Buick Co., Inc., p.q., vs. 
Mr. Carl Wyrick, Edward T. 
Calon, III, p.d. 

Bessie H. Williams, Admr., 
etc., Steingold, Steingold, and 
Chovitz, p.q., vs. Charles A. 
Sherrill, Gordon E. Campbell, 
p.d. 

Luther M. Ferebee, Vincent A. 
Bertolini, p.q., vs. Steve C. Vo- 
liva. Parsons, Stant & Parsons, 
p.d. ' '' 

Lamgley E. James, et al, Rich- 
ard G. Brydges, p.q., vs. John 
W. Potter, et al, John James, 
p.d. 



& Kellam, p.q., vs. William W. 
Kelley, Louis B. Fine, p.d. 



Wadneesday— January 10th 
Judge Kellam 

Eugene Farrar, Brydges & 
Broyles, p.q^ vs. Roger Riggs, 
Rixey & Rixey, p.d. 

Mabel Irene Rinker, Stein- 
gold, Steingold, Chovitz, p.q., 
vs. Hacienda Motel, Inc., Breed- 
en, Howard, MacMillan, p.d. 

JOHN B. DEY PTA MEETS 

GREAT NECK — The John 
B. Dey PTA will meet Tuesday 
-at 8 p.m. in the school auditor- 
ium. 

The program will include the 
showing of a film strip, "Your 
Child's hitelligence," with com- 
ments by J. J. Owens, director 
of testing and research for 
Princess Anne County Schools. 



Virginia ^each^ SUN-NEWS 
Thursday, January 4, 1962 
Page 3A. 

Vet Service Officer 
To Visit Beach 
Next Thursday 

Harry F. Carper, Jr., Director 
of the Division of War Veterans' 
Claims, with offices in the 
Veterans Administration build- 
ing in Roanoke, announces the 
regularly scheduled service visit 
to Virginia Beach by his Norfolk 
representative. Tom Moore, on 
Thursday, January 11. 1961. 

Moore will interview, file 
claims, and give information to 
veterans and their survivors be- 
tween noon and. 2:00 p.m. All 
clients that appear between 
these hours will be serviced, but 
appointments are not possible 
after 2:00 p.m. 

Mbore will be at the Alan B. 
Shepard Convention Center, 
19th Street and Pacific Avenue. 
Remember the date— Thursday, 
January 11, 1962. 

The DWVC is a Virginia State 
agency rendering free assist- 
ance to such cUents in obtain- 
ing benefits due them as such, 
under legislation of any kind. 
The Division is under the De- 
partment of Law in Richmdnd, 
jurisdiction of The Virginia At- 
torney General. 

Moore can be seen or con- 
tacted at his Norfolk office, 305 
McKevitt Building, 203 East City 
Hall Avenue, telephone MA2- 
9671. 




Rumor has it that the dog has 
been relegated to second place. 
'Tis said that "man's best 
friend" is now the U.S. Savings 
Bond. 



Tuesday — January 9th 
Judges Wahab & Kellam 

All State Const. Co., Norman 
Olitsky, p.q., vs. Mrs. Lou Zol- 
linger, Delamater Davis & Son, 
p.d. 

F. Wayne McLeskey, Kellam 




M«i bt sbM judge among mmy peoPle, mA rebuke strong 
nationi afar off; and they shall beat their mords tnto plow, 
shares, and their spears iMo frumnghooks: natton shaU not- 
Uft up a sword against nation, neither ihdl they team war 
any more." Mieab 4:3 





irginia's Art ,, 

in die collections of the Virginisi Museum trf Rne Arts i 



/ 



i 




«npHIS is the ultimate desire of 

X mankind. One might say it has 
always been the desire of peoples 
throughout the ages. Why then do 
we not have peace? 

tliere will be no peace in the 
world — justice between nations-^ 
as long as poverty, disease, igno- 
rance, and* prejudice exist. These 
four evils feed upon society like 
cancer and are die real causes of 
war. 

Each of us beat our swords into 
plowshares and our spears into 
pruninghooks when we, in our own 
community, help those who are 
hungry and without clothes, sick and 
neglected; when we teach those who 
are uneducated s^nd explain and lead 
those who are prejudiced. 

No one of us can do these things 
on a world-wide basis, but we can 
locally. And if «ach of us did it 
locally, then it would become world- 
wide. 



SAFE BACK . . . Penny Bao- 
mont protects her bare back 
from the sun with her beach 
hat at Miami Beach, Fla. 




Rewards of Diligence 

The Virginia Musemn'i portrait of die Duches of Gloucester was 
paintni by the eighteenth century artist John Zoffany who immi- 
grate to England from Germany. Enduring hardships at first, he 
so diligendy studied the old masters that his pictures soon were 
bougiit even by Uie king.. The Duchess, wearing pearl bracelets 
and clothed in a magnificent white taffeU dress, is now to be seen 
in the English Galleries of die Virginia Musoim of Fine Arts in 
Richmond. 




Read your ilBLI daily 

and 

GO TO CHURCH 

SUNDAY 



SPECIALS 
Any coMaiNATioN 
DRESSES ^ ^^ 



2 



SUITS 



3 PANTS 4 
SWEATERS I 



PANTS ^ IC 
SWEATERS ■ *-* 

SKIRTS 
MON., TUES.. WED. 



PICK UP & 
DELIVERY 

10% Discount on M Pick*Up 
and Daliwry Dry Ctoaning 
in amount* of $5.00 or moro. 



OCEANA CLEANERS 

OCEANA, VA. GA 8-7921 



For The Very Best 

: itV^ 
FREMCH CLEANING 

Z/Lli't^'flrdt St. Cleaners 

MOST REASONABLE CLEANERS AT THE BEACH 
Opposite Colonial Store^ 3lst St. Phone GA 8-2801 



Fuel Oil & Burner Service 




REALTY 

PACIFIC AT 2 1ST STREET 
VIRGINIA BEACH 

• SAKS • RENTALS 

• COWIMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAl 

• PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 





C ME 



For Fsst Personalized Serviot 

when 
BUYING - SELLING - RENTUfi 



y^G«i!<(«<o 




IIIM VHKHMU MACH Itm. ivaMMNK W. 



PHONE 34M51S 

Virginia Beach Mvd. at Lyn^iWM 

MULTIPLE LISTING REALTOR 



tT^mm^^t i,_,,n__,, LI WH 'ti-u. iJ iM i 



A 



mmimpm' 



^4-A 



Vii^mla Beach Sun-News^ nTuriday, January 4, 1962 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH SUN-NEWS 

PuUidMd avMitr Thvrtl^ m Virginia BMch Surt-N«ws by 
Tlw iMch Publishirtf Corporiti«n 

Virginia BmcH, Virginia 



nam A. HAYCOX, PrMidMif and PubUiiMr ALBIN R. MAILHES, Vic*-Pr««dMit - Gm. Mgr. 

IMH^ dua Matter ta Ae post ofOce la Virginia Beach, Vm^ andw tiie ac« ot JMaixh 3. 1879 

Bvbscriptioii rates by mirii 
ttmm^ t» J t l pa* auiaai. OMiide oi C oaaty $ 1 .00 per 



BMromAUY SPEAKING 



The Hour of Decision 



Today is the hour of decision for Princess 
Anne County and the City of Virginia 
Beach. This is the day the citizens of the 
ojunty and the city will be given an op- 
portunity, probably for the last time, to 
decide for themselves whether or not they 
want to preserve the area of the county 
and the city as it now exists. Whether or 
not they want to keep the governnnent of 
the <x)unty and city in their hands. Whether 
or not they want to keep the same basic 
^ype of government under which they have 
lived for many years, or whether they pre- 
fer t6 be carved up, a large portion of the 
(XHjnty annexed to Norfolk City, and have 
the remaining portion in such a financially 
w<^k GorKiition that the tax burden on the 
remaining citizens may be more than they 
cmjid bear. This is basically what faces the 



tXiring the past several weeks the pro- 
pellents for the consolidated agreement 
ha\^ acxi^ted every invitation to explain 
tl^ pr^Jc^ed agreement and charter to 
civic leagues, civic clubs and at many public 
m^ir^s. Many of the civic clubs and 
leagues have publicly endorsed the mer- 
ger of the county and city. Approximately 
3,000 citizens have signed petitions favor- 
ite the merger. And, to this date the Sun- 
News has not heard the first public criticism 
of the nierger, except that outside interests 
have been saying we were moving too fast. 
As stated above the Sun-News believes that 
an effcMt-wiH t«-^made to repeal the con- 
solidation law at the next session of the 
General Assembly. If this is done it will 



be too late to vote after ttie General As- 
sembly adjourns. 

The Sun-News belies/es that outside In- 
terests, regardless from what source, should 
not have any influence on the citizens of 
the county and city. We know that Norfolk 
City wants to, and will, annex our county 
if it can. They have stated so publicly and 
the only way to prevent this is to follow 
the procedure under the consolidation 
agreement which would change the word 
"county" to "city". We know, too, that 
100,000 people of the caliber of citizens 
in Princess Anne County and Virginia Beach 
have a right, have the ability and 'the de- 
termination to govern themselves and to 
get for its citizens the necessary services 
they may need and are entitled to. 

During ttie last few days propaganda 
from outside the city and county has been 
channeled Into our area, maybe under the 
guise of scwne citizens committee trying to 
confuse and mislead the p«)ple. But, the 
.citizens of Princess Anne County and the 
City of Virginia Beach should study the 
government they now .have and under 
which they have been living for many 
years and the government under the pro- 
posed consolidation agreement. If they 
do they will find practically no change and 
any propaganda to the contrary will be 
misleading. 

The Sun-News, having confidence in the 
ability of the people of Princess Anne 
County and Virginia Beach togov*ern them- 
selves, urge voters to ^o to the polls today 
and vote FOR the merger and thereby re- 
tain this right. 



Jay Walking Greatest Cause 
Of Deaths Among Pedestrians 



Thirty-five per cent of all 
pedestrian deaths in cities oc- 
curred when the victim was 
crossii^ ttw street between in- 
tellections, according to the 
t^Jtewafeer Automobile Associa- 
tion. 

"Jay walking is one of the 
most dan^nxis violations in the 
pedestrian safety lexicon," said 
Frank Cox, Local Director. "The 
pedestrian who fails to cross at 
the intersection runs the risk of 
wdden death from passing cars. 
By crowing at the intersection, 
the pedestrian may take advant- 
age of such protective devices 
as crc^walks, signs and signals. 
31ttM are intended to protect 
him, and it is foolish not to use 
them." 

A safety poster illustrating 
the theme, "Cross. Only at Cor- 
ners," is being distributed to 
schools in Virginia Beach as 
part of the regular monthly 
safety education program of 
Tidewater Automobile Associa- 
tion. 

The KW pwter, designed by 



HCROSS ONIY, 



CORNERiv o« 



WINNB^ AAA TIAFNC 
SAFCfY POSTH CONTEST 

Marian Walku^, 16, an 11th 
grade student at Hume-Fogg 
School, Nashville, Tenn.. was a 
first-prize winner in the Ameri- 
can Automobile Association's 
National Traffic Safety Poster 
Contest. The prize was awarded 
by a panel of nationally-known 
judges, and the poster will be 
reproduced and distributed by 
AAA Hotor Clubs in many sec- 
tions of the country. 



Mmtk §fDmm IMps Dry Ytimgsters Tim ifMn 



BAMK NOTES 




•••••••• 



, « f^ Malcolm 



^cXmA^-THetio nBnyoftK f^o RNAuy 

^DCHCASOWHFRETMEOl-D tACV-HER 
#eMOI«VGONE-yVAS FOUND IN A 
NURSIHGHOME. 



] 




0»THER(UlM-ATt»ver w HAKTR3RP, 

SOUTH OAKOna^. A ilWH®tTMB« A«W«B> 

wffitAMS AW MOW *8*a(aomt*'^ 



Aiithony I^^ui waai't hot- 

maUy a cryl^Uiy. But at 10 

months he began crying 

almost incessantly, and at 

tim^ even screamed. 

His loving parents in Phila- 
delphia were nearly out of 
theu* minds. With four other 
small children, the hoosehold 
' was pandemonium. No one ap- 
peared to know precisely whitt 
was causing the mfant's dread- 
ful paroxysms of pain. 

Eight months and countless 
t«trs la^*, the cause of An- 
thony's agony was at last diag- 
nosed as rheumatoid arthritto, 
seemingly afflicting every area 
of his tiny body. 

It's 11 years now since An- 
thony was stricken. He will 
limp the rest of his l|fe; he 
cannot play baseball today 
With the other boys In the 
block, and he is still In a great 
.deal of pain. As a matter of 
fact, until just a 'short time ago 
he couldn't ewen turn his head. 

Science has not yet licked the 
problem of Anthony and of 
thousands of children like him. 
There is still no simple, accu- 
rate test for the early diagnosis 
of rheumatoid arthritis, al- 
though the outlook is hopeful 
But many rheumatologists 
would agree today that had 
modern diagnostic tools been 
available to him, and had An- 
thony been examined immedi- 
ately by a "team" of specialists 
in the medical and allied pro- 
fessions — ^the group of ortho- 
pedists, pediatricians, labora- 
tory research scientists, physi- 
cal therapists and others now 
available in March of Dimes- 
financed treatment centers in 
many parts of the nation — An- 
j thony today might be skating 
with the other kids on the 
frozen pond at the bottom of 
Prince Circle where he lives. 

Although much of the in- 
jury done to Anthony in past 




ON lAST COAST, Dir. John D. Iridgen, director 
of March of Dimes Athritit Treatment Center 
at ChlMvMi's HmpM, Philadelphia, •xaminet 
Anrtiony tyan, II yean. 



ON WiST COAST, Identical twtas CaAy aad 
Carol Gile, 7 yein«, are greeted at March of 
Dimes Cengenilol Defects Clinic in Univertjty «f 
Washington Hospital, Sooftlo. 



years is irreparable, doctors at 
a new arthritis treatment cen- 
ter at Philadelphia Children's 
Hospital, sponsored by five 
March of Dimes chapters in the 
area, check him regularly to 
ease his pain and avoid further 
damage. 

This same "team approach" 
is also employed by the ever- 
growing number of National 
Foundation-March of Dimes 
chapter-sponsored clinics for 
treatment of birth defects, an- 
other area in which the health 
organization is concentrating. 
Infants with any of hundreds 
of major birth defects are now 
examined by as many as 12 
specialists at each clinic, work- 
ing together as a team that 
might include a pediatrician, 
neurosurgeon, urologist, ortho- 
pedist and internist as well as 
others. 

For instance, consider the 
perils from one birth defect 



that surrounded Cathy and 
Carol Gile, identical 8-year- 
old twins of Vancouver, Wash. 
From birth, the children have 
been seriously ill with a suc- 
cession of maladies — pneumo- 
nia (each six times), ear infec- 
tions (again, each six times) 
and other disorders which have 
meant prolftiged hospitaliza- 
tion. Both were found to be 
afflicted with an inherited lack 
of antibodies, the substances 
in the blood which combat 
bacteria. 

At the University of Wash- 
ington Hospital, Seattle, where 
86 March of Dimes chapters in 
Washington, Idaho and Alaska, 
have financed a birth defects 
clinic, the attractive little girls 
twice monthly are given in-: 
jections which literally keep 
them alive. 

The Seattle "team" at the 
March of Dimes clinic watches 
over the twins devotedly. 



There are tens of thousands of 
Anthonys and Cathysand Carol§ 
in the United States today. One 
reason The National Founda- 
tion-March of Dimes turned to 
these diseases three years ago 
is that almost 700 babies are 
bom each day in this country 
with significant birth defects, 
accounting for more than 21,- 
000 deaths each year. Crippling 
rheumatoid arthritis aff^ts 30,- 
000 children and adolescents — 
apart from the overall toll of 
11 million American victims of 
rheumatic diseases. 

An increasing number of suf- 
ferers from these two cruel 
handicaps are receiving treat- 
ment from the specialist 
"teams" at March of Dimes- 
financed chapter cliaics. As 
more funds become available, 
additional centers will be es- 
tablished to provide medical 
care for even more victims of 
chronic crippling disease. 



South Norfolk 
PJanning 300th 
Birthday Party 

SOUTH NOI^OLK— The Tri- 
Centennial Commission of South 
Norfolk has announced plans 
for the observance of South 
Norfolk's SCKrth birthday. 

The commission, cd-sponsored 
by South Norfolk City Council 
and the South Norfolk Chamber 
of Commerce, was organized 
early last month. 

A proclamatibp officially des- 
ignating 1962 as Tri-Centennial 
Year is expected to be made by 
Mayor Charles L. Richardson at 
Thursday's pity council meeting. 
A like announcement will be 
made Monday at the Chamber 
of Commerce meeting by Ed- 
ward B. Lassiter, president of 

the Organization. 

1962 marks the 300th year 
since the Southern Branch 
Chapel of the Church of Eng- 
land was built and opened on 
a site between the present day 
Jones Creek and the South Nor- 
folk Basin. 

Extensive ' plans arc being 
made to emphasize the import- 
ance of the city's history. Var- 
ious activities of a historical 
nature will take place through- 
out the year, climaxed by a 
Festival Week during the month 
of August. 

Approximately 500 local citi- 
zens wiif be called upon 4o-par- 
licipate in the year long celebra- 
tion, according to Paul F. Rule, 
general chairman of the oxece^ 
live comniiltee of the Tri-Cen- 
tennial Commission. Civic, cflu- 
cational. rdigion, fraternal and 
lousiness organizations will also 
lend assistance in emphasizing j 
the history of South Norfolk and j 
making it known to other com- } 
inunities in Virginia and North 
Carohna. 

Serving on the executive t»m- 

niittee of the Tri-Centennial 

Commission arc: Paul F, Rule, 

I general chairman; Russell Town- 

j send Jr . hiMorical emphasis 

cliairm.an; Mrs. Lil llolloman, 

festival chairman; Nathan Sykes. 

financial chairman ond Mrs. 

Alicia M. Yacqucs. publicity 

chairman. Mayor Charles L 

Richardstm and Councilman D 

W. Lindsey Jr, wilt seTVe as City 

! coordinators and E. B. Lassiter 

j will act as Chaml)er coordina- 

'tor. 



FUNERALS 

HARRY HILL BONNEY 

Harry Hill Bonney, 74, well 
known Mascn and husband of 
Mrs. Annie Trafton Bonney and 
son of John William and Mrs. 
Mary Woodhouse Bonney, died 
at noon Sunday at his home on 
Laskin Road, Virginia Beach. 

He Was a lifelong resident of 
this area and a master mason of 
Virginia Beach Lodge 274. 

Besides his wife, he is sur- 
vived by one daughter, Mrs. Wil- 
liam C. West of Lynnhaven; one 
son, Harry Hill Bonney Jr.\^of 
Virginia BeicH; three grandchil- 
dren; one sister, Miss Edna Bon- 
ney of Virginia Beach; and two 
brothers, Robert W. Bonney, of 
Virginia Beach and Roy Bonney 
of Bracey. 

A funeral service was con- 
ducted at the H. D. Oliver Fu- 
neral Apartments. Tuesday at 
12:30 p.m. by the Rev. Edmund 
Berkeley of Galilee Episcopal 
Church. Burial was in {Eastern 
Shore Chapel Ceipetery. The 
family said that expressions of 
sympathy may take the form of 
contributions to the Cancer 
Society. 



Telephones Continue To Increase 



Miss Mary Hamilton Boyd 

Miss Mary Hamilton Boyd, 59, 
daughter of James Ramsey and 
Mrs. Mary Williams Boyd, died 
Sunday at 1:25 a.m. in her 
home, 113 Linkhorn Drive. 

She was a native of Lynch- 
burg, and lived in Virginia 
Beach for 25 years. She was a 
member of the First Presbyter- 
ian Church; a former member 
of Great Bridge Chapter D.A.R.; 
a direct descendant of John 
Woodson of the Virginia House 
of Burgesses and fomerly co- 
owner of Dundee Inn. 

The body was sent from H. 
D, Oliver Funeral Apartments 
to Lynchburg for a funeral serv- 
ice Tuesday at 1 p.nn in the 
Presbyterian- Cemetery. Tire 
family askti that flowers be 
omitted. 

Survivors include one sister, 
^Mrs. Louise Boyd Richardson, of 
Virginia Beach. 



Mj Neighbors 



The World's Telephones re- 
port of January 1, 1961, states 
that the world gained 8.1 mil- 
lion phones in 1960 according 
to L. F. Patrick manager of the 
Chesape3ke and Potomac Tele- 
phone Company of Virginia. 

C&P customers can call 138,- 
239,700 telephones, 97.6 per cent 
of all the telephones in the 
world. 

All figures in the report are 
as of January 1, 1961, since it 
takes a year to collect and com- 
pile the data and is done by the 
American Telephone and Tele- 
graph Company. 

Patrick said the report shows 
that the number of telephones 
in the world almost doubled 
since 1951. The United States 
with 52 per cent of the world's 
telephones accounted for 47 
per cent of the entire gain in 
the past decade. 

Two-thirds of the world's 
phones are privately operated 
according to the report but the 
the majority of countries have 
government-operated telephone 
systems. In Europe, for exam- 
ple, only 17 per cent of the tele- 
phones are privately operated 
and in Africa the figure is 1.6 
per cent. In North America 
more than 98 per cent of the 




■IBoagh game. 



<m«K»iMM «Mtf jnc4>s pudu wwtr 




-Borl 



US 
SAVINGS 
BONDS 



Nevr Restaurant 
Opening Here 

VIRGINIA BEACH — A new 
Golden Dragon Restaurant is 
scheduled to open by late spring, 
according to Steve Yee, owner 
of the present Cantonese estab- 
lishment on Atlantic Avenue. 

Located on the corner of Pa- 
cific Avenue and 30th Street, 
the new buildinji will scat about 
1.50 persons, have two separate 
dining rooms and islress the 
Oriental motiff. 

The apartment building now 
located on the site may be con- 
verted to office space, Yee said. 
Contractor for the new restaur- 
ant is T. U. Callow Construction 
Company. 

Yee moved lu this area from 
New York J 2 years ago and 
opened the fir.^t Golden Drason 
Re-stailranl on 17th Street. 'lie 
moved into llie i>rcsenl location 
in 1952. 

Fire Calls 

Dec. 11-^-0:34 p.m., chimney; 
515 26th St. 

Dec. 11— 9;02 p.m.. oil stove; 
710-I8th St^ 

Dec, 13 — 2:40 p m,, gasoline 
spill; 24th & Atluntu- Ave. 

Dec. 13^—5:21 p.m., locked 
out of house; 2306 Arctic AVe. 

Dec. 13 — IllH p.m.. house; 
107-83rd Street. 

Dec. 15—1:03 i>.iii , ailialalor: 
20tli k Arctic Ave 

Dec. 16—11:37 pm., house; 
liudee Ave. 

D«3C. 1" — 10:05 p 111 . iiusccl- 
laneoui.; 17th and Pacific Avfc. 



telephones are operated by pri- 
vate enterprise companies. 

The report further shows said 
Patrick that the Canadians, the 
leading talkers, averaged more 
than 538 telephone conversa- 
tions in J960, in the United 
States the average was 520 and 
Sweden 349 conversations per 
person. 



Local Club To 
Have Barbecue 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The Prin- 
cess Anne Country' Club will 
hold a "back in ,^the woods" 
barbecue January 14 at 5 p.m. 

The menu will include pork 
barbecue, diced barbecue, spare- 
ribs and whole pig barbecued. 
There will also be fried chicken, 
Carolina yams, fried apples, 
potato salad, cole slaw, baked 
beans, tossed salad, corn bread, 
sweet potato pie and ice cream. 

Reservations of tables of ten 
or less will be limited to 200 
persons-. 

The club will also hold a 
Peppermint Twist Party Janu- 
ary 20 with cocktails at 6:30 
p.m. followed by a roast beef 
or lobster tail. dinner at 7:30. 
Music will be furnished by "The 
Frets" from Hampton. 

Assisting in the twist mstruc- 
tions will be Jean Marie arid 
Randy Randolph, Red and Ann 
Donohoe, Brad and Margaret 
Tazewell, Joe and Ann Adding- 
ton and others. 

Again reservations will be 
limited to 200 persons. 



Local Servicemen 
In The News 

Navy Ens. Thomas S. piis, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. T. S. El}is 
of Goodspeed rd., Vfi. Beach, 
flew his first jet aircraft solo, 
Dec. 13, while underling in- 
struction with Training Squad- 
ron Seven at McCain Field, 
Naval Auxiliary Air Station, 
Meridian, Miss. 

The flight came after. 18 
hours of dual instruction in the 
North American "Buckeye" jet 
trainer. 

Before entering the service in 
June 1961, he was graduated 
from Princeton University. 



William S. . BeSmon, HI, son 
of Mr. and Mfs. WilUam S. Bea- 
mon, Jr., of 5^ Brandon rd„ 
Virginia Beach, completed re- 
cruit training, Dec. 15, at the 
Naval Training Center, Great 
Lakes, 111. 

Graduation exercises, mark- 
ing the end of the nine weeks 
of training, included a full- 
dress parade and review before 
military officials and, civilian 
dignitaries. 



Marine Pfc. James Moore, III, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. James R. 
Moore of 402 Ohio st,, Oceana, 
Va., completed recruit trkining, 
Nov. 28, at the Marine Corps 
Recruit Depot, Parris Island, 
S.C. 

He was promoted to his pres- 
ent' rank during graduation 
ceremonies in recognition of his 
outstanding performance of 
duties during recruit training. ' 

Let's help to keep our coun- 
try strong ... by investing in 
U. S. Savings Bonds! 




THE EDITOR 

Mitor, Swia-Nttwt: 

ttear Sir: 

I trurt you wiU asust tm^ In 
getting the foUowtaig eomments 
published in the edit<»ii^ ol the 
Vhf^nia Beach Sutt-News: 

As an ex-resident of the Ta^- 
mrs Creek Dtetriet, which Nor- 
folk annexed some years a^. 
and now a resident of Princ«ss 
Atone County for nearly Ato 
years, I wish to speak on behalf 
of rifyself and I am sure quite 
I nnml»r of other rwsidente nf 
FriBcwa Anne County. Especid- 
j^ d^bted veterans, such lm 
myself, that are buying honute 
under tiie 01 jAib. 

I wish to str^ ttt pol^ mfk 
great interest — I, myself, &m 
«je hundred per cent in favar 
of the Virginia Beach-PrinCett 
Anne merger. 

We disabled veterans, manf 
of which, I am sure, are in tSb 
same boat (buying homes here 
in fttoeeM Anne Coun^), are 
managing, in our present static 
to get by on our'saluies atKl 
keep up the paynaents cm our 
homes. Again I speak for my- 
self, and I hope all others con- 
cerned, by all means I tnitt 
each and eveiy citizsen unit go 
to the polls on January 4, 1962 
and vote in favor of this mer- 
ger. 

I happened to be cau^t in 
the dragnet when Noipfolk an- 
nexed the Tannen Creek Dis- 
trict and I will never forget the 
severe tax bite that was put on 
us, to which you mi^t, say we 
received nothing in return. 

I am sure there must be^yoany 
others that were caught in tli 
same dragnet. Again I say, com- 
rades, let's not get caught in 
this net again! 

Let me say, J am willing to 
take the Princess Anne-^%ginla 
Beach merger at its worst in 
order to avoid Norfolk at its 
best. Let's stick together. I will 
meet you at the polls on Jan. 
4,1962. ^js. 

Yours very truly, 

Harry L. Burkett, 

6522 Gretna Road 

Eiiamond Lake Estates * 

Norfolk 2, Va. 

Editor, S|in-N*ws: 

DearSi^ "" 

The members of the Federa- 
tion Clubs of Norfolk and Vicin- 
ity, Inc., "Wish to thank you and 
your staff for the wonderful 
News Articles on ©ur Annual 
Christmas Flower Show fw: 
1961. We feel sure it helped 
to make our show a big success 
as a large number of Virginia 
Beach residents attended. 

Thank you again for your 
courtesy and may you and your 
staff have a very happy New 
Year. 

Very truly yours, 
Mrs. Malcolm H. Todd, Jr. 
(Corresponding Secretary) 
The Federation of Garden 
Clubs of Norfolk and Vi- 
cinity, Inc. 

This year ; . . we're proud to 
celebrate twenty years of U.S. 
Savings Bonds. 

On this 20th anniversary of 
\S. S. Savings Bonds, the spirit 
of '76 still symbolizes the hn- 
portance of personal independ- 
ence. 




ON A KING SIZED APOTHECARY SCAUI Am 

Chrysler Corperatlon aotomotive gas turtrtn* ei^tae ihM) l« 
revealed to'l»e lij^ter than a reriprotaMng ^ston engine. 
Tke comparable weights Involved here are: the tarbhie, «• 
pounds; Imely Verna La.viie. 116 pounds, and the V-8 phrton 
puglne. 700 pounds. The gas turbine pictured here powerwl a 
1362 Dodge Turbo Dart on * S.OOOmile ttst run from New 
Xotk to Los AngelM. 



George GiUUm Says: 

Only the world has a 365-day 
yc4ir. If you lived on the moon or 
somewhere else in space, you 
wouldn't have a ctein«! to start 
anew every 3ft5 days. Why noi 
start this year with Atlantic Fuel 
Oil Company? 



iWJlim 



HEATING OILS 



Atlantic Fuel 
OH Co, 

Call: 
Etey or Ni^t 



n, 



T 



» 



p 



BAYSIDE IVEWS BRIEFS 



BAYSIDI MPTHIT 
CHURCH mt/$ 

Beginning Wednesday night, 
Jan. 3 gfid continuing through 
the moifth of January there wiU 
be a Bibte Study -Course on 
"JeremiaJ** etch Sunday and 
Wednesday evening. 



SuncM^j ^uary,7, at 7:30 
p.m. tMe Lofd's Supper will be 
observed. 

TueaSay, January 9, at 10:00 
a.m. tihe Executive Board of the 
WtNDMi's Missionary Union, will 
be Jeld at the church. 



Tiiepdi^ night, January 9, at 
7:;ttf^.|l. the Buaness Woman's 
Ciitte ^ meet with Mrs. R. E. 
Early on Cullen Road. 



BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN 
CMMCH NEWS 

Tuesday night, January 3, 
Circle No. 3 of the church, held 
a Cancer Dressing Class at the 
diurch at 7:30 P.M. This is an 
extra circle proect. All ladies 
in the area, who are interested 
are invijted to participate in the 
Cancer tJresfcing Classes which 
ate held " every month. Mrs. 
Hazel Taylor, is the chairman of 
this project. 

The Youths Fellowship of the 
church, held their Christmas 
party Wednesday night, Decem- 
ber 26, at 8:00 P.M. at the 
church, Thirty-five young peo- 
ple enjoyed games, refresh- 
ment^ and exchanged gifts. Mr. 
and Mrs. D. B, Smith, Jr., are 
couhseldrs for this group. 



JOB GETTING 

RESUMES 

of oat^wiling superiority that 
comaiaiil fttteDti<m. Special atten- 
tiOB for Servfce Personnel ettii» 
retired or about to retire. Con- 
•alMioa witlioat obligation by 
Vpointomit. 

NATIONWIDE 

EXECUTIVE SURVEY 

218 rLATiNON Blds. ma 5-2434 



Winners In Tho^vueghffoed 
Chrittmas Doorway Centett.' 

The winners in the Thorough- 
good section Christmas Door- 
way Contest were: gold, Mrs. 
X. L. Owens; blue, Mrs. P. C. 
Morris; red, Mre. S. W. Hastings; 
yellows, Mrs. T. E. Schamzreid, 
Mrs. A. L. Hanbury and Mrs. L. 
W. TUt. 

Judges were from the Thalia 
Garden Club. 



BAYSIDE JOY FUND REPORT 

Once again this year the Bay- 
side Lions Club headed up the 
Bayside Joy Fund., Old toys 
were collected and renovated 
by the men in the Little Creek 
Fire Department. The Navy 
personnel at the Little Creek 
Amphibious Base donated can- 
ned goods and the following 
donated cash: 

Lum's Hardware Co. 25.00 

Ocean Park Woman's Club 10.00 
Miss Anne Parks 10.00 

Mrs. Dfane Parks 10.00 

Chesapeake Beach 

Woman's Club 10.00 

Bayside Christian Church 25.00 
Mrs. B. D. White 10.00 

Women of Old Donation 

Episcopal Chilrch 10.00 

Ocean Park Civic League 25.00 
Shore Drive Inn 10.00 

Old Donation Bible Class 25.00 
Bayside Lions Club 100.00 

C. E. "Qiurston & Co. 20.00 

Accounting Dept. Vepco 36.50 
Bayside Lions Members 55.00 
R. J. Vellines . 5.00. 

Bayside Business Men 10.00 
Lewis Thurston 1.00 

Richard Hines ' 10.00 



Total 407.50 
Due to the generousity of the 
Bayside' people and the fine co- 
operation of the Navy at Little 
Creek eighty-five families were 
helped with food, clothing and 
toys. In the Eighty-five families 
were two hundred and twenty- 
five children whose Christmas 



jnuwillHMfHllRllHINIIuniiiiiiiffniininiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii 
Want Courteous Dependable 

fuel Oil Service? 

Call: FUEL FEED 

GA 84222 



1957 BRAND NAMES 
AWARD WINNER 




a 
3 



MM Aaa ^AOirw Avt, viaaiHM aiAsn. PMOHt aAKOn 

aiiimiiiiiiiLiiuiiiiiiiiiyiiiiiiiimHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



Plimi* H04-1SM 

would otherwise have been very 
bleak. The Bayside Lions Club 
wishes to thank all who helped. 

P.A. PLAZA CmC LEAGUE 
TO MEET WEDNESDAY 

PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA — 
The Princess Anne Plaza Civic 
League will meet Wednesday at 
8 p.m. at Plaza Elementary 
School. 

Bob Harvey, past president of 
the Aragona Civic League, will 
be guest speaker. Prizes for the 
League's outdoor Christmas dec- 
oration contest will be^warded 
and plans will be made to spon- 
sor a Little League Softball 
team. 

All residents of Princess Anne 
Plaza are invited to attend the 
meeting. 

Birchwood Garden Club 
BIRCHWOOD — Christmas 
doorway decoration winners in 
the Birchwood area have been 
announced by the Birchwood 
Garden Club. 

In the traditional category, 
Mrs. C. B. Harris of 604 Cronin 
Road won a blue ribbon and a 
$10 nursery certificate for fir«t 
place. Second place was won by 
Mrs. J. C. Stephens of 620 Cron- 
in who received a red ribbon 
and a $5 nursery gift certificate 
and third place was Mrs. P. L. 
Chevalier Jr. of 625 Gotham 
Road, a yellow ribbon and $2.50 
certificate. 

Mrs. p. A. Tripodi, 712 Cros- 
by Road, received a blue ribbon 
and $10 certificate for taking 
first place in the "As You Like 
It" category. 

Second place was won by MrSi 
S. G. Gromelski, 9128 Rope Lane 
and third place was awarded 
Mrs. D. H. Gaylor, 9221 Marilyn 
Lane. 

Kidf' Prizes 
Children receiving awards 
for back door dscorationi in- 
eluded Carolyn Davis and 
Susan McCully, 9124 Lampi 
Avenue, blue ribbon and $3; 
Martha and Nancy Chevalier, 
625 Gotham Road, red ribbon 
and $2; and Lyanne D'Arville, 
9112 Rope Lane, yellow rib- 
bon and $1. 

You show your confidence in 
a growing America when you 
save with U.S. Savings Bonds! 



COLD SUFFERERS 

Get fast relief from that, ache-all- 
over, worn-out feeling due to colds. 
STANBACK'S combination of medi- 
cally-proven ingredients reduces 
fever and brings comforting relief. 
Use as a gargle for sore throat due to 
colds. Snap back with STANBACK. 



ATEASTiRN AUTO THIS WEEK ONLY! 



UP TO 



MORi FOR YOUR OLD CAR 
JHAN IT'S WORTH I 



WHY! 

WE NEED 
70 

USED CARS I 

11 CHEVYS -- 14 FORDS -- 9 
PLYMOIITHS-6 BUICKS-5 OLDS 
.. 4 PONTIACS - 6 lENAULTS » 
2 STUDEiAKERS - 2 RAMBLERS - 
] FACNARD » 5 CAOIUACS - 3 
OWYSMRS A 2 VQLICSWA0INS 

TO GET THEM WE'RE 
GIVING UP TO MOO 
THAN THIY ARE 
WORTH WHEN 
TRADED IN ON A '62 

RENAULT DAOPHINE 

mm wm onu) 



NOTE; 

WITH YOUR TRADE 

IN DEAL YOU STIU 

PAY ONLY... 

^1435. 

FOR THE '62 RENAULT 

WITH $280.SO WORTH 

OF "EXTRAS" IN- 

CLUDEDINTHE 

$1433. PRICE. 

EASTERN 
AUTO 

1 1 th & GRANBY 
MA 7^8321 



y 




The largest transformer ever installed by the Virginia 
Eaectric and Power Company arrived at its Possum Point 
Power Station on this adaptation of the German designed, 
"Schnabel Car." The transformer itself, weighing over 350,000 
pounds, forms the center of the car and allows only six inches 
of clearance off the rails. 



Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, January 4/ 1962 



page 5A 



King's Daugiiters Circle Plaiming ItoriilRg CallM 



VIRGINIA BEACH — The 
j^ceanside Circle of the King's 
' TJaughters will have a coffee 
Monday,* at 11 a.m. in Tucker 
Hall at Galilee Episcopal Church 
for persons interested in The 
King's Daughters work. 

Former members of King's 
Daughters Circles are invited to 
attend and hear about the local 
projects and an explanation of 
the work. Membership is open 
to women and girls who are in- 
terested in serving the under- 
privileged, especially children. 

In September of 1957 the 
Oceanside Circle of The King's 
Daughters at Virginia Beach 
was organizwl. The objects of 
the circle were the development 
of spiritual life and the stimula- 
tion of Christian activities. The 
circle voted to become affiliated 
with the Norfolk City Union of 
The King's Daughters, to sup- 
port its services and to cooper- 
ate with Public Health Service 
of Princess Anne County and 
Virginia Beach. 



Since its inception the circle 
has grown so that it has had to 
Umit its membership because 
meetings are held in members' 
homes. The members have fold- 
ed bandagees and paper nap- 
kins for use in The Kind's 
Daughters Hospital; made gowns 
and pajamas for its patients; 
regularly qpntributed to the 
Nourishment Fund; placed milk 
bottles in commercial establish- 
ments and have turned over 
proceeds to the Milk Bottle 
Fund; transported patients from 
this area to hospitals in Nor- 
folk; held card parties, rum- 
mage sales, and a cook book 
sale from which $512.70 was 
reaUzed for the Building Fund 
of new King's Daughters Hospi- 
tal and $100.00 for a projector 
for use of the doctors there. 

A new King's Daughters Cir- 
cle was organized in the Thalia 
area with the help of a commit- 
tee from Oceanside Circle. 

First president of the circle 
was Mrs. Elmer Tarrall followed 



by Mrs. M. H. ItanhaU, Mrs. & 
W. TurnbuB, and Mn. J. L. 
Strole, Jr The newly elect«l 
president for 1962 18 Mrs. i. 
Owen Campbell; vlce-presideirt, 
Wrs. H. W. Brown, wcretaiy, 
Mrs. J. C. Hmsry, Jr.; and treas- 
urer, Mrs. i. W. Aften, Jr. Mn. 
C. J. Hauser is chairman of Hm 
committee j>laniuiig the cof feei. 



REMOVE 
WARTS! 

Amazing Co mj p yna d DiMohr^ 

ComnuMii Warta Away 
WIthoat Oittlng or Bunting 

Doctors warn picking or scratcb- 
itig at warts may cause Ueedinf , 
sprenling. Now amazing CoiB- 
poimd W» peiMtrates into «nrts, 
destroys their cells, actually melts 
warts away without cuttinx or 
burning. Painless, colorless 
Compound W, .used as directed. 
removes commcm warte safdly, 
effecUvely; leavM no Ugly sous. 




p YOU IN 



Colonial's promise... 

SMOKED 




o. 



PICNICS 




COLONIAL SToilH 



nuow ton iusm 



THRIHY BREAD 



,,,.„■ ^ 4to8lb 

• • • A ""•♦" Ji ^00^ AV!^# 



J< ON ON lACH lOAP — OUI niOl 



WHEAT BREAD .... 't: W 



-..iH-' 



i„ 



WHMT 01 WHin 



ib. 



THRiny ROILS "ilO* 

OUI niOE DHICIOU^ OiANOI 

POUND CAKE -..xAV 




W E W FALL PACK 

SALT FiSH 



Herring Fillet 3 i 99' 

Roe Herring 3 t M.I 9 

Mackerel Fillet . . ^ i: %69 
^inoked Herring boneless u 55* 



. rAMOUS AXMOM STM TOP OUAUTV 

SLICED BACON ^ 

TOP QUAUrr AKMOU* STAI 

BOLOGNA 



# 



^^'-'SARDEN FRESH" FLORIDA **> 

GREEN 




€iOW BOMOstamps 

Wkt Ihk CeuVM wrf (Ik riichiiM of Twa A Ha 

msmmr pancaki mx 

Aa^OiH li m taMa 

st*urs wAmsnup 

cooo IN coioMAi sroil 

GIYING 60UI Ktip iTAMM 

V«d aHv JkMnnr C IMl 



25 mmmm 

^tfKUtWKHmstamps 

WM IMiCaaaaii and Kw PvKliaHtfOaa J It. Im 

ttANUUT^SWAl 




cooo IN COtONIAt STOli 
OVWC GOtB MWD KAMH 

VM aitat Jaaawy «, l*M 




Ift E ^k. WbM ^B ^i!!^l!!i:!!!!^L^ 

^^^^P ^^^H ^V^ll^^^ ^■^^H fe^^^r ""I GOLDEN 

^^ m^^^ ^^ f AAARGARINE 

^H ^^^^^H _# ^^ ^ QUAATERS a# W 



25 FREE 

GOLD Bonn stamps 

With rhit Coupon and lh« PbrdiM* «! 
Tw» 400 CmiH l4a«i 

SOmBfACUlTISSUI 

GOOD IN OXONIAt trOH 
GIVINC COlO tONO ilJMH 



•I H c 1 



VeM aftw J a na aiy .. I Ml 



EBB 




35 

com BOHBstamps 

wall llii> Covpaa aM iKa Panlma al Qua tk. 

MAXWniMUSCOfrB 



cooo IN C(XQMA( SIQW 
CIVIM; eOiD WHMOAiM 
VoM aim iMiwr •. •«« 




lO* 



*%♦ A4 fHacliM Tli«r, . »ri . UD 
^^^ taa « S 6 Ouaailly tlgkli 



FAMCy VWOmiA KO DCUCIOUS 



OIAND N>l (UNCNiS — SUNiMNI 



•4 M 



nusiurr on iaiUids — swni oi turTEHMiM 



3 .To 29* 



FliBirs 

nusiurr on *ai 

Camed Biscuits 

rOi HAVTIFUl KOOH — tlUCI 

Wax Remover 

NAIIKO DdlCIOVi 

OrM Cream 

NEW 

Uipd . . ... 
Soap . . . 1^ 21 



APPLES 



39' „, , .w . . 

TREE RIPENED RA. PH4K SEEDLESS JUICV 



CAROLINA MAID 
SWEET OR BUHERMILK 

BISCUITS 

6 »" 49' 

. 3 ■ 29- 



25 FREE 

GOLD BOHBstamps 
MOTNOS MAYONNAUi 



cooo IN COlONIAl STOK 
GIVINC GOtP tONO STAMfS 




25 FREE 

GOLD BOMB stamps 

Wiih iha Ca<«w mM *» taiikaia rf 
Oaa i% tt, >ai ta4«ala 

PEAMffNTia 

cooo M COtONIAt STMt 
GIVING OOtO MNB tTAMN 



25 FREE 

GOLD BOiiKBsiimps' 

Two l>>to 303CQnttcdgiitt 

G^nENCCttN 

C060 IN COlONIAl ilOH 

civiNc com MNo sTAMn 

VoM aliai taauwy t. Iftl 





25 FREE 

GOUt Bono stamps 

With tl^.i Qoapm on4 Iti* 'if^OH «f 
ThttM 32 ei Co«*» •! 

WiLCHiM^ 

COOO M COlONIAl iiOH 
CIVINC eOlA tONO STAMH 

tmt atia< Jmumtf « t«M 
I I n or 




lAVi 7c ON NEW 



COOKIES 



Ol 

. Coa 



!• at 



• ••'»» 



IS it 
Cwi 



CRAPEFRUIT . 10 < 49 

lb. 5C 



HOME GROWN FRESH KALE OR 



98" 

39^ COLLARDS 

32' 



25 

GWJI WOUB stamps 

WMt Mil Cmiw^ Vi4 >t4 Nrc*)at« «l 
7w%4d OS Com 

V4 COCKTAIL JUKE 



CO«>JN COlONIAl STOM 
CIVINC Goto lONO STAMK 



V»<l ahtt Jemaary «. I Ml 



010 TIM rAVOUTi 



Notnwow mn KiKT oioeoi«NT mm 

FkrieM a . 

INtlAMr iUBt WITH NiW 

Liquid Vel . 

tauH MM CtlANil THAN 10*' 

Qme Soap . . 

K>l AJMtMII COMnUIOH 

Pafanollve Soap . 

NO Unm WAIN DAT Wf 

Si^r Suds . . . 

MIIO OINtU COMHUION lOA^ 

Pajmoyve Soap . 

UAVIi NO tAfMlUt ilN6 

Choice Soap . . 

ISnCIAUV a«AM Ml AUTOMATIC WAtNil 

Ad Deterpnt . . 

nOATt TW OItT AWAf — NiW 

A]ax Qeanser . . 

eiVII Wm ] WAT HAinT CAH 

Casiiii^e Bouquet 

cuAnBrttiAN rou^ivii iiiN witm 

Fab D^rgent . . 

rat AU OVII MAUfT (ATM 

CaduiMre Boufiet 



« • • AarM.1 # l# 



• • • Cm 



r35* 
2 c^. 45* 
4<^ 41' 
. J5 35' 
2 c^ 31' 
2 5^33' 

2 ^ 31' 
2 ^^ 31* 

. )5 3y 

4 c^ 41' 



^^^ PA R K E R'S ^^^^ 

^ FROZEN PEACH ^ %M '^j^ 
^APPLE OR CHERRY ^ ^ ■IIA tSi 




25 FREE 

GOLD BXSBB^amps 

•tm, llin Cagpaa aM Nw ISifcliaH al 
T>a 13 ai Caat .1 

CArCOMVMF 

GOOD IN COIONIAt STGW 
CIVINC COlO lONO STAAnn 

Va.a oHtf January a, I9«S 




SAVE 1 4c ON EACH CAN— ARNIOM STAR 

BEEF STEW . 

NUTRmOUS ECONOMICAL DRIED BEANS 

GREAT NORTHERNS . . t, ISc LARGE UMAS . . 
^BY UMAS 
NAVY BEANS 



39. 



BO FREp 

GOUO BOllJO s/a/nps 

Witfc rtiii Covpon and rh« ^u-tt^ai* ol T*© 4 oi Co** 

TRIAWIE BUCK PEPi>a 



COOO IN COlONIAl STOM 
CIVINC 60l» MIW STAMrS 

Va.d oft*' lonwafy 6, 1*»l 

" "'" niiiiWi'iMiiHf 



?5 

ma 




REKATE CATSW 



W>ih )hit Coupon and n* ^'dint «f 
Two l< Of loHlei 



GOOD m COlONtAl STOW 
GiVtt^ 0010 OO^^ STAMPS 




V»id ttNt hmmri 4. !«*} , 



2 t, 33c PINTO BEANS 
2 1% 25c BLACKEYED PEAS 



2 ^:, 53c 
2 i; 27e 
2 Z, 29c 



so FREE 

QX$i^wBBdamin 

Wrfd ijiU C&«po« *«d fh* Pyf^hii* at 

USN«.tjilWrEMTATQb 

GOOD m cwONiAi itbtt 

CIVlr«> OOIO tONO STAMn ' 
VaK ah« Janavy t, Hal 
II « f I 



IT fUtlX — UAOS O- 



ILEAGH 



II ai 



41- 



6AT FOOD 

3 *.:: m 



tc OH ON MUCH 

CLEANSER 
2 'LT. tk 



CMif tOT.AI.DEl 

FIZZA 

WITH cHera 



tic vstuE — GIANT 

TREND 



G.... ^g. 



"t 



IPAWli JCINT CUANll 



LESTOIL 



le.iia 



30 



CHiF lOT.At.eEl 

PIZZA 



WITH SAOSAGE 
• T ai 



IT.. ^ 



IIOUIO OtMIGiHt 

TREND 
4t 



11 »f 
Ha 



iriltltHT Dl« tUACH 

LESTARE 




GOLD BONDs/amps 

TRIANOE PWCm 



GOOD 1*1 C010M41 STt^ 
GIVI^K> GOlO tONO STAMn 




GOLD BWiO Stomps 

>t4ltlMtCa<Ma'».|ll.a>wtl<^.l - 

Vmm VIAL STEAKS 

O<A>0 IN COlONIAl MOM ■ 
GIVINC eOlB,tMS %%k)t0% 

Vo.d olia. 




GOLD BVMkBmm^ 

w.ili til.. Caupa* awT il>i Pi«kiM ^ 
• *"y Ti"»» S M fi^i iaaa^d 

KKW lUWEY — CRIAIIM 0*0^ 
SUCEO IO*n IMP 
GOOD IN COlONIAl no« 
CIVINC 60W IQfW STAim 



^UfoiM»*^^ 



wall llW Cisaas' im4 'M »»H>i«.. «> 4«, Tk,,, n^t 

CNff^ NMf^ALAOS 



oooe M coLONiAi Hoa 

^VWO •OiVMNt lTA«»i 





WWMiniM 



.«»==„ -^mt^lim 



T 



7 



Vi^ftla 8^ich Sun-News, thursday, January 4, 1962 




^rah Sadler School of Daipce 



NOW OPEN FOR lOHi YEAR 
AT VNKNNIA iEACH 



BALLET 
COTILLION 



• MODERN JAZZ 

• BALLROOM 



214 . 67th STRElT, VIRGINIA BEACH 
GA 8-7231 



Get the Best' Get 



DAIRY PRODUCTS 




Lieju. 

INIEPEIIEIT 

AiEIT 

IS A iOOl MAN 

TO now 



He'll protect you, your 
family and property from 
insurance nforries and 
preblons. 



As tibe pKe of life ia our aatioa accelerates, so a(^>ara!Uy does 
air crime rate. According to Ae F.B.I.'s latest annual report, crime 
is increasing four times faster tlian mir population growth. There 
were four serious crimes committed every minute last year, and al- 
taoA twkse as many crimes were recorded in 1960 as a decade ago. 

RoM)ery and burglary, larceny theft, and auto theft, in particular, 
have maaitaimd a steady upward trend, increasing 18%, 14% and 
9% le^Ki^ively in a year. A|i)proxiniately three hundred million dol- 
lan m mooey and iHoperty was rtolee last year, a large portion of 
wUi^ Has takn fiom boknen cstaM^tments and residents. 

KELLAM-EATON 

INSURANCE CO. 
3113 PACIFIC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 

Dial GA 8-9161 




I ' T — -. 



* '< 



^J4ave ijou vSeen to tfn 

CELLAR? 

POST CELLAR I^UNGE 

Across from New Post Office 
Portsmouth, Virginia 



U-eatunna 

ewton Thomas Trio 

Monday thru Saturday 

DINNERS PREPARED BY ONE OF TIDEWATER'S 
LEADING CHEFS 

Catering to Private Parties 

FOR RESERVATIONS CALL EX 7-0855 



1 



Construction . engineers stand near an aluminum tower 
used in the construction of high voltage transmission lines. 
The Virginia Electric and Power Company will use aluminum 
towers for the first time in its service area on a new line con- 
struction project near Emporia, Va. The transmission towers 
now being used by Vepco are constructed of steel. The work 
at Emporia is part of a $3,396,000 line construction project 
covering a distance of some 90 miles from Vepco's hydroelectric 
station near Roanoke Rapids, N.C. to the company's Chester- 
field station, south of Richmond. 

VEPCO Will Use Aluminum 
In New Emporia Transmitter 



The first aluminum transmis- 
sion towers ever to be used on 
the Virginia Electric and Power 
Company system will be erected 
at Emporia, Va., as part of a $3,- 
396,000 line construction pro- 
ject. 

Aluminum towers, purchased 
from Reynolds Melals Company, 
will be used to construct 110,- 
000 and 66,000 volt lines from 
the strbstation near Emporia to 
an existing 110,000 volt line 
about two miles west of town. 

C. A. Smith, Vepco's South- 
side District Manager, said the 
aluminum towers weight about 
half as much (2,500 pounds) as 
comparable steel towers. In ad- 
dition to being lighter than con- 
ventional towers, the aluminum 
structures are expected to re- 
quire little if any maintenance. 
The aluminum towers will be 
erected on triahgular bases in- 
stead of square bases used in 
steel construction. Triahgular 
bases have the advantage of 
costing less, Smith said. 

The installation at Emporia is 
part of a project that includes 
the conversion and construction 
of new lines that will extend 
from Vepco's hydro-electric pro- 
ject near Roanoke Rapids, N.C, 
to the company's Chesterfield 
Power Station on the James 
James, south of Richmond. The 
line project will cover a distance 



ORGANIZE m CONSOLIDATE . . . 




• ••yoNroygifidnf afflMBAnlc of Princess Arm». Com* 
in, ttfeuH your budget, and put aH of your dobfs in ont 

W% Midi * rtM from payday fensloni. 5 

BANK OF PRINCESS ANNE 

79M W6Wik BEACH UVD. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 
MvM^ Friday 9 kM, to t P.M. and Friday afternoon 4 to 7 P.M. 



of about 90 miles. 

The present 66,000 volt line 
from Roanoke Rapids to Ehi- 
poria will be rebuilt to carrj 
110,000 volts. A new 2^0,00^ 
volt line will be constructed 
from a point near Emporia to 
Vepco's Chesterfield station. 
Vcpco also plans to enlarge the 
substation at Emporia. The pres- 
ent 66,000-13,200 volt transfor- 
mers will be replaced with larg- 
er units which will be fed from 
the 110,000 volt line. Also, the 
present 66,Q00-4,000 volt trans- 
former bank will be converted 
to operate at 110,000 volts. 

Work on the project is sched- 
uled to begin February 1 and be 
completed in October 1962. 
Smith said the voltages are be- 
ing increased #in the Empoda 
area to meet future growth and 
to give a greater flexibility to 
the present service. 

Vepco has spent more than 
$72 million this year of its rec- 
ord 1961 construction budget of 
$85 million. A large portion of 
the money has gone for the 
construction of new generating 
units at the Pqssum Point and 
Portsmouth Power Stations, and 
the new 200,000 kilowatt Gas- 
ton hydroelectric project which 
is scheduled for completion in 
1963. In the planning stages is 
a fifth unit at the Chesterfield 
station and a new steam station 
near Petersburg, W. Va., that is 
expected to have a capacity of 
more than 1,000,000 kilowatts 
when completed. 



^"^^^ \ 




@Tnstrong 



VINYL 



FLOORS 

A vinyl floor to 

jneet every teste 

and budget 

FERRELL 

LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 

326 W. 21st St. — MA S-S305 
ALL WORK GUARANT^a) 




SUNNYFIELD 
PURE CREAMERY 

BUTTER 



SOLIDS V4-lb. STICKS 

Nb. mr€mc Mb. mmc 

eta. m n eta. # O 



MEl-O^IT SLICED 

CHEESE 



AMERICAN, PIINL or SWISS 
^c 



Pkgs. -^O 



CHED-O-BIT 



Cheese Spread 

2jb. mr^€ 

EIGHT O'CLOCK 

COFFEE 

■~ MILD AND MELLOW- - 



Mb. 
Bag 



55 



ANN PAGE 

KETCHUP 



14-oz. 
Bots. 



39 



DEXOLA 

VEGETABLE OIL 



pt. 

Bot. 



DEXO 

VEGETABLE SHORTENING 



Mb. 
Tin 



33 



LESTARE 

DRY BLEACH 



10-oz. 
Pkg. 



45' 



LESTOIL 

LIQUID CLEANER 

59^ 



Qt. 
Bot. 



CAT FOOD 

3 LITTLE KITTENS 
Cans 4Jf 

DUZ 

RICH WHITE SUDS 

35' 



Large 
Pkg. 



IVORY 

BAR SOAP 



Large 
Bars 



33' 



CAMAY 

BAR SOAP 

4 S.* 41' 



IVORY 

BAR SOAP 



Peremral 
Size Bars 



27 



IVORY 

SNOW DETERGENT 

35^^ 



Lar^ 
Pkg. 



DASH 

DETERGENT 

4r 



2S-0X. 
Pkg. 



IVORY 

BAR SOAP 



Mcdtaui 
Bm* 



39 



A&P SUPBt^lOHT QUALITY - FUU CUT - iONE M 

ROUND STEAK 



«pMHtt 



lb. 



79 



NONE 
PRICED 
HIGHER! 



TOP ROUND STEAK 
BOTTOM ROUND 
SIRLOIN TIP 



BONELESS 



UB. 



BONELESS ROAST OR SWISS STEAK LB. 



OR BONELESS RUMP ROAST 



LB. 



SI.ICE&SACON * i«o<» • i* 'HO. 49e FRESH PICNICS 
BEEF LIVER uicED ii.a9e VEAL tlVER »•<» 



89e 
79c 
89c 

li-SSc 



GROUND CHUCK 



FRESH LEAN LB. 



69c 



FIRST OF THE SEA$ON - FLORIDA JUICY" 



ORANGES 



TEMPLE . 



D02. 



49 



CABBAGE 
MUSHROOMS 



CRISP FIRM HEADS ^ LBS. £ C 
3-LB. BASKET $1.39 LB. ^^^^O 



SWEET POTATOES 3>»* 29CI JfeHow Onlont 3 ». u» 29e 
Pascal Celery ' 2iBt.sTAus29e Potatoes MAiNtRnnir iOL*-*««49e 



GREEN BEANS 
APPLE SAUCE ~ 
TOMATO JUICE 
SHARP CHEESE 
TOMATO SOUP 
NUTLEY OLEO 



STANDARD QUALITY M 28-OZ. CANS 



A&P 



AGED 



2 
4 

2 



le-OZ. CANS 



46-OZ. CANS 



LB. 



ANN PAGE 



4 



10% 



107S-OZ. CANS 



COLORED QUARTERS ■■ 1 -LB. CTNS, 



3 



CORNED BEEF 
DARTLEn PEARS 



SUPER-RIGHT 



lONA 



12-OZ. CAN 



16-OZ. CAN 



41e 
53e 
51c 

43e 

55c 

49e 

23c 



YOUR 
CHOICE 



EACH 



LOOK WHAT 10c WILL BUY AT A&P! 

Sultana Beans with Tomato sauce 

Red Kidney Beans Ann page 

Green & White LimaS American Beanty 

Red Beans Ann Page 

Butter Beans American Beauty 
BlaCkeyePeaS American Beauty 
Mixed Vegetables American Beauty 
Northern Beans American Beauty 
Navy BeanS.American Beauty 

A&P Whole Potatoes 
A&P Tomato Juice 

Vegetable Soup American Beauty 



16-OZ. Can 

1Ch>z. Can 

15-oz. Can 

llS-oz. Can 

15-oz. Can 

15-oz. Can 

' 15-oz. Can 

15>^-oz. Can 

iSV^-oz. Can 

16-oz. Can 

14-oz. Cam 



10 



lOV^-oz. Can 



STOCK UP 

NOW AT 

THESE LOW 



Spaghetti with Tomato sauce AihiMfcaii Bdle 15Vi-oz. Cm PRICESl 



SALAD DRESSING 
VITA PICKLES 
TUNA FLAKES 



ANN PAGE 



COUNTRY STYLE 



SULTANA 



2 



QT. JAR 



15-OZ. JAR 



6-OZ. CANS 



55c 
19c 

47c 



lANE PARKER BAKED GOODS! 

APPLE PIE 



SPECIAL! 



EACH 



39 



SAVE 10c 



SPANISH BAR — —35* POUND CAKE 
COFFEE CAKE —-« ••-- Mc WHEAT BREAD "«- 

THESE PRICES EFFEaiVE THRU SATURDAY, JAN. 6fh 



Mum Miiic riM<u.nw. 



27c 



"-210 



mmmmmmm 



■Si 



Legal Neticea 



VIRGINIA BEACH SUN- NEWS 



"HOME OF AMERICA'S FIRST MAN IN SPACE" 



Classified Ads 



SKTIC^B 



VIRGINIA BEACH VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1962 



NIXOBT ELECTRIC 

606 ■ 1 7fh St., Vi. Beach, Va. Phon« OA 8^71 1 
COAAMitlCIAL and RESIDENnAL WIRING 

Wiring for Clothes Dryers and Water Heaters 

, AUTHORIZED HOUSEPOWER CONTRACTOR 
LARGE and SMALL APPLIANCE REPAIRS 

ELECTRICAL SUPPIES AND FIXTURES 



NOTICE 

TO AUTO OWNERS 

iN 
PRINCESS ANNE 
COUNTY^ 



■^, 



Every owner of a self propelled 
motor vehicle, licensed in Virginia 
and regularly kept in Princess Anne 
Coiuitj, must purchase a county 
Ocense. 

The application form below may 
be used to purchase yo^r tag by nrnlL 

In order to receive your tag by 
January 15th deadline, application 
niust be received by Treasurer's 
Office not later than January 9, 1962. 



' v,^i#fctltit«i«#<t-COUNTY, viRomm - 
^W2 FEE $5.0a 

V. A. ETHERIDGE, TREASURER 

Tagt on Sals December 15, 1961 



Name 



Street Address 



City 



Make 



Year 



Body Style 



In Military Service ( ) yes No ( ) Branch 

Magisterial District 

White ( ) Make Checks Payable and Mail to 



Colored 



( ) V. A. Etheridge, Treat., Princess Anne, Va. 



Use SUN-NEWS Classified Ads 



Home Federal 
Declares 150th 
Annual Dividend 

NORFOLK — The 150 con- 
secutive semi-annual dividend, 
marking completion of 75 
years' operation, was paid Thurs- 
day by Home Federal Savings 
and Loan Association. 

J. R. Sears, chairman of the 
board, said dividends for the sec- 
ond half of 1961 amounted to 
$1,023,000. This brought total 
dividend distribution for the 
year to $1,982,000, the largest in 
Home Federal's history. 

Savings increased more than 
$7 million during 1961, Sears 
said. This is a record growth 
for Home Federal. Savings now 
exceed $54,000,000. 

Opening of a new branch of- 
fice on Virginia Beach Blvd., at 
Thomas Corner and new en- 
larged quarters in Newport 
News contributed greatly to the 
record growth according to 
Sears. 

The board chairman said the 
new home office of the Associa- 
tion at Boush Street and Bram- 
bleton Ave., Norfolk is expected 
to be completed during the 
first half of 1962. 

Home Federal operates offices 
in Nqrfolk, Portsmouth, New- 
port News, Hampton and Suf- 
folk. 

OCEANA NAVY NAN 
GETS PJIOMOTION 

Roy Mattison, aviation boats- 
wain's mate third class, USN, 
wn of Mrs. Sara J. Mattison of 
Oceana, Va., was promoted, 
Nov. 16, while serving aboard 
the anti-submarine warfare sup- 
port aircraft carrier IFl^ Antie- 
tam, operating out of Pensacola, 
Florida. 

The Antietam is the Navy's 
training carrier, aboard which 
student Navy and Marine Corps 
avi^ore get actual practice in 
stnpboard landing- aftd**t*ltfeoff 
I»w;edures. 

PARSHALL^MPLETES 
MARINE TRAINING 



Mothers-to-be Must Diet Properly, 
March of Dimes Research Shows 



No doubt many a healthy 
young mother-to-be has 
wondered why her doctor 
puts io much emphasis on 
proper diet during pregnan- 
cy — especially if she's never 
been ill a day in her life, 
and she has a yen for whole- 
some foods. 

But there's good reason for 
it. More and more it's becoming 
evident that for the sake of her 
child a pregnant woman must 
have a diet adequate in vita- 
mins and minerals, particularly 
in the ftarly stages of the baby's, 
development. 

The reason lies in the dread 
words: birth defects. 

Until about 20 years ago, 
Scientists generally went along 
with the idea that birth defects 
In higher animals — and that in- 
cludes man — were due for the 
most part to heredity. So if a 
baby had picked out the right 
ancestors, he had a better than 
good chance of coming into the 
world perfectly normal, and 
sound of mind and limb. 

Complex Factors lavolved 

Today, however, doctors 
know the story is not that sim- 
ple. An increasing number of 
studies have shown that a wide 
variety of factors play a part 
in the birth picture. If a mother 
gets either too much or too 
little of such vital substances 
as hormones, oxygen, minerals 
or vitamins dufing^ certaiiv 
stages of her pre|;nancy, the 
baby may fail to survive, or 
may be born malformed. 

Under a research gcant from 
The National Foundation- 
March of Dimes, Dr. Marjorie 
Kelson at the University of 
California has been trying to 
determine just how the absence 
of a vitamin or mineral may ixt- 
terfere with normal prenatal 
development 

She has foimd fiiat in rats 
the absence of even a single 
one of certain important min- 
erals or vitamins during early 
pregnancy can produce drastic 
0jrects. 

'V .^parently nature has set up 
a delicate balance which a 
mother's body must maintain. 
If this balance is upset even for 
a relatively short time, perma- 
nent damage may result to the 
offspring. 



bailey Collection 1$ Amoi^ 
Art Exhibition February 4 




Dr. Marjorl* Nalton, March of Diiiits 
granlM al ih* Univtriily •! Colifsmiq, 
intpactt rtMorrfi >p«cim«nt undar th« 
niicros<«p«. Ift part «f h*r ttudy t« 
dtMrinilM IIm influtnc* of vitaniin 
and miiMral daflcicnciM at cauM* of 
birth d«f«cl«. 

In her San Francisco labo- 
ratory Dr. Nelson has demon- 
strated that even a temporary 
deficiency of a vitamin such as 
folic acid during early preg- 
nancy can cause birth abnor- 
malities in these young labo- 
ratory animals. The defects 
may range from the relatively 
minor to the very severe which 
include brain damage, displace- 
ment of intestinal organs, cleft 
palate or serious malformations 
of the heart and eyes. 

Dming Is Critical 

When Dr. Nelson puts the 
normal pregnant animals on 
such a folic acid-deficient diet 
during the second week of their 
pregnancy, at least 80 per cent 
of the embryos die or are mal- 
formed. However, if she carries 
out the same experiment about 
a week earlier or a week later, 
the young appear to suffer no 
adverse effects, thus underlin- 
ing the importance of proper 
diet at the critical stages of 
pregnancy. In a woman, the 
comparable period of preg- 
nancy extends primarily from 
the second to the eighth week 
of the baby's development 
Radioactivity Used 

Dr. Nelson has also obtained 
a high incidence of skeletal de- 
fects in young rats when the 



mother animal's diet was defi- 
cient in < the mineral manga- 
nese. She is extending these 
studies with support from The 
National Foundation-March of 
Dimes using radioactive mate- 
rial in the diet to trace what 
goes wrong inside embryonic 
cells to hinder their normal de- 
velopment. 

According to Dr. Virginia 
Apgar, director of the division 
of congenital malformations of 
The National Foundation, ''Dr. 
Nelson's project has a direct 
bearing on the question of birth 
defects in humans. It is defi- 
nitely known, for example, that 
severe folic acid deficiency in 
a woman can lead to loss of a 
baby during early pregnancy." 

And as Dr. Nelson has .point- 
ed out, equally significtot, the 
congenital malformations in 
the young animals that survive 
are irreversible. No amount of 
vitamins given later in preg- 
nancy can undo the damage 
once a deficiency has occurred 
during the critical period of 
pregnancy. 

Clinics Are Established 

Because of the increasing 
problem of birth defects--it is , 
now estimated that significant 
malformations occur in one in 
every 16 babies born in this 
country— each year— The Na- 
tional Foundation - March of 
Dimes has recently established 
a number of Special Treatment 
and Clinical Study Centers for 
coping with this crucial med- 
ical question. The Birth Defects 
Treatment Centers are in Jack- 
son. Miss.; Atlanta; Ga.: 
Seattle; Portland, Ore.; San 
Francisco; Little Rock, Ark.; 
Indianapolis; Morgantown, W. 
Va.; New York City; Balti- 
more; and Washington, D. C. 
These are supported on the 
local level by The National 
Foundation's chapters. 

In addition, Birth Defects 
Clinical Study Centers are lo- 
cated in Oklahoma City; Nash- 
ville, Tenn.; and Columbus, 
Ohio. These Centers are main- 
tained on a national level with 
March of Dimes funds which 
are being applied by The Na- 
tional Foundation to continue 
support and expansion of such 
Centers for the development of 
total medical care for young- 
sters afflicted with congenital 
defects. 



S(^htethirig New 




Marine Pvt. Walter E. Par- 
shall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter E. Parshall of 321 Fourth 
St., Virginia Beach, completed 
recruit training, Nov. 23, at the 
Marine Corps Recruit Depot, 
Parris Island, S.C. 

The 12 weeks of intensive 
training include drill, bayonet 
training, physical conditioning, 
parades and ceremonies, the M- 
1 rifle and instruction in other 
basic marine infantry weapons. 

New marines will next report 
to Camp Lejeune, N.C., for com- 
bat infantry training. 

4 

You show your confidence in 
a growing America when you 
save with U.S. Savings Bonds! 



ATTENTION ^ DOG OWNERS! 



Secure Your 1 962 DOG TAGS 
ON SALE AT CITY HALL 



YOU MUST SHOW THE RECilPT FOR RABIES INOCULATION 
BEFORE TAG CAN BE SOLD TO YOU. 

1961 TAGS EXPIRE JANUARY 31, 1962 

is E. Smith - City Treasurer 



Coin-^Operated Dry Cleaning 

VIRGINIA BEACH — It was testing stage for over 8 years, 
bound to happen and it has. 
With the arrival of two Westing- 
house Coin-Operated Dryclean- 
ing Machines at Scotch Laundro- 
mat, 509-3 1st Street, the age of 
do-it-yourself drycleaning has 
begun. 

We are informed that these 
remarkable new machines dry- 
clean a load in just 45 minutes 
for only $1.50. The load can be 
comprised of 11 ladies' dresses 
or 10 ladies' skirts or 32 ladies 
blouses or 6 men's slacks or 9 
men's sweaters or 18 children's 
dresses or 25 children's slacks 
or 9 children's coats or 4 pair of 
unlined drapes, etc., etc., etc., 
or any combination of the above. 
The machine will dryclean such 
household items as sofa slip- 
covers, bedspreads and shag 
rugs. The new Westinghouse 
Drycleaners are also perfect for 
wash - and - wear clothes. 

Developed by a team of West- 
inghouse engineers, these new 
coin-operated drycleaning ma- 
chines for Laundromat laundry 
stores were in- the blueprint and 



Rumor has it that the dog has 
been relegated to second place. 
'Tis said that "man's best 



The Virginia Museum will 
stage an exhibition of 18th and 
19th century French. English 
and Italian table seals until Feb. 
4: The collection has been lent 
to the Museum by Mrs. Howard 
Barclay Railey of Paris for ex- 
hibition in the Museum's Thea- 
tre Gallery. 

The Railey collection .num- 
bers more than 200 intricately 
patterned table seals, each chos- 
en, according to the owner, for 
"individual beauty and contri- 
bution to the collection as a 
whole." 

A former resident of New 
York and Washington, Mrs. 
Railey acquired the seals from 
a variety of European shops, 
mostly in Paris and London. 
This is the first time she has 
offered them for a public exhi- 
bition. 

The history of seals dates 
back to the dawn of civilization 
when Babylonian merchants se- 
cured their packs of merchan- 
dise against tampering by roll- 
ing private cylinder seals over 
clay stuck to binding posts. , 

Egyptians wore signet rings 
and pendant seals, and ewn the 
Old Testament relates that Jez- 
ebel dishonorably wrote letters 
in Ahab's name and "sealed 

them with his seal." 

. Ownership of a *al was a 
mark of class distinction in an- 
cient Greece where the satirist 
Aristophanes once ridiculed 
"fine gentlemen with well-kept 
nails and long hair who wear 
seal-rings." 

Not many of the very old 
royal seals survive today since 
they were usually destroy*ed at 
the termination of each regime. 
Until only a century ago, seals 
were a serious essential to the 
successful management of any 
large estate or business. Ex- 
amples of heroic proportions cut 
with coats of arms, were em- 
ployed for the raWica^n of 
iegal 4octinte^nt3|, ' : 

An excellent example of an 
early signet ring seal, engraved 



Albert Museum. In 1660, pend- 
ant or fob %als as articles of 
jewelry became fashionable af- 
ter a small watch po<*keit was 
inserted in the waitband of 
breeches. 

Towards the end of th« l*th 
century factories were estfltr- 
lished and their increawd out- 
put of seals was sold in re(M 
jewelry shops at greatly de- 
creased prices. By the mid-19th 
century the majority of seals on 
fobs and women's chatelaines 
served merely as omiffrtnts. 
Thackeray not^d how seals 
jingled as a prosperous man 
walked. 

Sealing of letters finally fell 
into disuse during the 19th cen- 
tury and many of the items IW 
the Railey collection seem nev- 
er to have their matrix en- 
graved for this purpose. 



Beach TheatrH 
Playing "Paris 
Bliies" Itovifr 



VIRGINLV BEAdH — Tfcl 
husband-wife teain of Joanne 
Woodward and Paul Newman 
are starred for the fourth time 
together in "Paris Blues," the 
United Artists movie dpening 
Wednesday, January 10 at the 
Beach Theatre. 



Since their marriage 
years ago the popular couple 
have also appeal^ in "The 
Long Hot Summer," "Rally 
Round the Flag, Boys," and 
"From the Terrace." 

Their latest movie, which co- 
stars Sidney Poitier, tells "the 
true story" of the miration of 
American musicians to Paris 
over the last few decades. 

Louis "Satch" Armstrong, who 
.^r almost ha^i|eeitf«ay has 
been ^aonymmu irii 



They are so simply designed 
that there's little for the user 
to do but load his clothes into 
the machihe, close the door, in- 
sert $1.50 in coins, and relax 
for three quarters of an hour 
while ever3?thing is being dry- 
cleaned. And while waiting, the 
customer can do the weekly 
laundry in the coin-operated 
Westinghouse Laundromat 
washers and big fluff dryers. 

Scotch Laundromat is the first 
local coin-operated laundry to 
install these new drycleaning 
machines and, because of the 
dual advantages of low cost and 
maximum convenience, consum- 
er response has been excellent. 
With a combination of coin-op- 
erated drycleaning* machines, 
washers, dryers, extractors and 
vending machines that supply 
allied products and refresh- 
ments, Pete Bosher feels that 
his store is now truly a com- 
munity service treatment cen- 
ter. And what could be more 
important to our community 
than cleanliness? 



throughout the wo^ 
*«««,)" i^ ««„, fk* TT o c-„j««. I ^i*^ ^^^ ^'■"^ 3"'^ crest of Sir | touch of authenticity to tli^ 
friend is now the U.S.. Savings! Richard Lee (died 1575), can be story by making a lire gtiiS 
"O**"- I seen in London's Victoria and ' appearance. 



One Transformer In VEPCO 
System Runs To $500,000 



The Virginia Electric & Power 
Company will install the largest 
transformer on its system at the 
Possum Point Power Station, 
near Dumfries, Virginia. Vepco 
purchased the transformer from 
the Westinghouse Corporation 
for about $500,000. 

The transformer's shipping 
weight was approximately 346,- 
000 pounds. Shipment, at this 
weight, required the transform- 
er to bfe located on a unique 
adaptation of the German de- 
signed, "Schnabel Car." . The 
railroad car used is one of only 
two in the country. These cars, 
owned by Westinghouse, are 
constructed in two parts which 
form the ends of the car. The 
transformer is mounted be- 
tween these two end sections 
and actually becomes the center 
of ^e car itself. When complete- 
ly loaded, the transformer has 



only six inches clearance above 
the tracks. The bushings, cool- 
ers and other accessories need- 
ed to complete the installation 
of the transformer will be 
shipped separately. 

The transformer will service 
a fourth unit at the Possum 
Point station. This unit is one of 
two that will be put in opera- 
tion by Vepco in the spring of 
1962. The other unit under con- 
struction is at Vepco's Ports- 
mouth station. The two units, 
constructed at a cost of over 
$52,000,000, will add 500,000 
kilowatts to Vepco's system. 

Are you one of the select 
group of 45 million Americans 
who own U.S. Savings Bonds? If 
so, you know the real feeling of 
security that goes with bond 
ownerdiip. 




Fine tools for home or shop . . . ask obouf 
our easy payment plan for these new tools. 



Black a DeckerM Blacks. Decker drills 



SAVE A 






»/s" 

• Vm «eik-lM(w at MHs 

• Extra pww m4 eiwMity 

• Slow «md lo w n r kit lift 

• %' tmnt dHNk • S-arirt 

• PoUthtd alMMiMMi kwHing Modtl U15 



39 



95 



UTILITY DRILL 

• Idul "staler" (w kont 
shopt 

• Drilli in til matariilt 

• Gcirid ekiiek and kay 

• BAObaiit Meter 

• Ourablt lacqear flaitk 






16 



95 



Medal U-4M 



MILL 



• PoMrad far MIUiii Md 
vttnnn aOKkiMrii 

• BCD kHilt nelar-niMd, 
kigh tarqiM 

• 3-wra eaUe lar aaMr 

• Gaared Qmtk • PalUM 
alttmiavm keeaiiii 



24 



9S 








29»* 



• CVCLOID MUaa ctrti HOm. ciaaMr. 

• rraiar Uf Gaatrel— angla cult ta 4S* 

• IncMet rif ftnca t cireta guid* 



• Cirta f draaaad taAar m 4$* 

• laalairtly aai« tar dgMk S k«Ml aiM 

• Sawdnt ^adi awn fraai aye* 

• Heat trariad gaara tar lean Ufa 

Mae: BSD #437 7^* W^ Urn |M.N 




Member Bank of Virginia Cliarge-A-Plan 

Virginia Beach Hardware 

324 • 17th street GA8-: 



Page 2-B 



Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, January 4, 1962 



~^^" 



Complete TV Schedule for W««k - Thurs. thru ^etf . 



OS-WTAR-TV (3) 
MC-JMfAVY-TV (10) 

lODAY 
JMORNING 




tM ( .!> rnlkpw Af tM Air 
ttW ( »— Ult Dp 



s 



<M)— 4Mw 



'^• 



(1«»— Kiac Mwtww 

(U) — r>Dtu >w ii kdubw 

•«• < »— »<»• 

( S>— Aa X»« Woiitf Tiifvt 
(1«»— Lite ol Ritar 
(11>— Kowhw ■«▼!• 

< S>— CftleadM- 
(IM— «V Wken 

(IW— Pl«y Tour Handk 
ttM» ( S>— TidM TUm* 

• (M»— ThA pHee U Utkt lOaier) 

<1«)— The IVauM 
txa» < S) — Sarpftae I^ckaf* 
( 1«>— CoKgntntioD 
<I») — Toan For A Sonr 
UlSB ( «)— Banr BBMOo»r Ham 

AFTERNOON 

< S) — lore ol Life »4 
(MM— Toor rirst Iiii|»«a>iaD 
(U) — CamooSare 
( 8) 8<s« rA For Tomorrow 
(!•> — Troth or Coiwequencw 

<U>— Itake A Face 
iSMC < *, Qi Mim U«1it 
tS^SK <!•>— VBC Xev« Ke|iort o 
MM < S) — Hollj-wood BMoriuaa 
(l*>-*'OteUw For Dollan 
(I3>— Dny Ui Ctmn 
Vfm ( «)— e« TbcvOi* 

UW (l»>~WeaUier 

Id* (1*>— SUUd- For DoIUra 

< lt) B a n Fraotiten Beat 
IMC ( «>— Dr. JoFce Brothan 
I^» ( »— B«ia 

(M) — New* 
*|M ( SV— PaMwwd 

(!•) — Jan XiBray Hmht 

(IS) — Jane Wjman Show 
XXm (1«>— NBC Neva 
Sd» ( S) — Bonse Pwty 

* (t«» — Loratta Tomr SImv 
' (M) Beiw Kva 

9** < S> — The Millionaire 
(!•) — Pum ^Mio^ 
(IS) — (}oeen For A Day 

SiSm ( S) — ^Verdict I« Toum 

(Ml— Our Fire DaurbterB 
<1»>— Who Do You Trust 

#M { »> r*aa. OoUiDrwood Vtmt 

'♦«• ( 3>— Bri^ter Daj 

(!•>— M^M Boom FCR- Daddj 
(IS) — Aamirsn Bandstand 

#l*» ( S)— Edre of NirM 

(M> — Sare'i BoUnrood 
<3«»(1S)— To«tb Hewa 
«da (M»— KBC NMra Scwrt 



^ 



( 

(U>— BdbcIm 
4«S ( S>— XoTie 
«SS» (1*>— Kokla * Om» 
WW <l«>-41d'a CvtosM 

EVENING 

4:M (!•>— Aaias IT Andr 
( 1S>— 'Harbour Oommand 
( B>— Olmanae 
( S) — toorta Bmud-Cp 
( Vt^-fVW Baportar 
(!•) — ^Boine Uk the koUdari 
(1»>— ABOTV B^wrt 
( S>— WeaMiiiCau 

M> ( S»-4)oiif1aa Bdwarda 
', <M»^flimtlar'Briiikler 

'. (I«— L«ea] Sewa 

t:M ( S)— Shannon 

(!•) — Kne Anceto 
(U)— Wcatcni Mwic Skov 

7:a» ( S) — Frontier Ginsoa 
(IW— 0*Ma«i 
(IS)— Onie A Harriet 

«:•• (IS)— Donw Beed Sbov 

t^ ( S) — BoU (^imninw Shev 

_ (»*»— The Beal MoCkdra 
9m» ( S) — ^Artvnt on IMl 

<iS>— Mr Thne Sana V 

•!«• / S)-^Mra. C. Goes To CWhve 
<M>— Basel — — 



Smift EY BOOTH 

haS 

M)NIGHT AT 9:30 WAVY-TV 
CiMnnel 1 NBC TOEVISION 



(IS) — San Fraadaeo Ba*l 
-IHA ( S) — br. Joyoe ftvlhan 
!:» ( S>— Kewa 

t:M ( S) — Paaavord 

(!•) — Jan XUrrar Show (ColMt 
(IS )- J a a a WjmaB Show 

S:tft <!•> — NBC New* 

*:m ( S>— Bo«ae ftrtr 
(1*1 — LoiMta T*aar 



(I 



lin?n 



am ( S)— The XiOonaira 
«••• — VovM Dr. Halo** 

(lilt— omm rw a Bar 

8:a* ( 3) — rerdl<>t U Taara 

(I*) — Onr Fire DMvhtera 
< (13) — Who Do Tou IVu*! 
S:SA ( 3) — Chas. ColUnvwood News 
4M ( S> — BrUhter Dar 

(!•) — MnJtp Room For Daddy 

(IS) — American Bandvtand 
«;!• ( 3) — Swret Storm 
«tSS ( 8) — Edite of Ni«1it 

;i«) — Here'* ^l^wood 
«-.M (13) — Touth News 
VH (1«) — NBC Newa 
■•• S) — New* At Fire; 

' ••» — neBulT Dawt 

(131 — Bimirle* 
fnvk I 3) — Earfap Weather 
litis ( 8)— Motrit 
&:3S (|S>— Riikl. A OlUa 

(13) — Bin Tin Tin 
A:3ft (IS) — Rid't MoTle 

^ EVENING 

•:•• (IS) — Ainoa 'M' Andr 

(18) — Track Down 
«:«• ( 3)— Almanac 
S:S5 ( 8) — Sporu Botmd-Up 
SiSS ( 8) — TV Kt9(iit«r 

(IS) — SU-ThlMjr Beport 



MORE AMERICANS 

TUNE TO THE NIGHTLY 

HUNTLEYWiiNKLEY 

_ REPORT 

THAN TO ANY OTHER 

TV NEWS SERIES. 

MONDAY-FRIDAY 6:45 
WAVY-TV/CHANNEL 10 



(IS)— ABC-TV Baport 
S:«S ( S) — ^Weatharmaa 
•:4S ( 8) — Doocla* Bdwarda 

( IS) — Hontler-Brinkler Bepoft 
(18) — Local Newt 
7.-SS ( S) — The Best of The Poet 
(IS) — ^ICeo Into Space 
( 18) — Rlpeord 
7:SS ( 3) — Sawhide 

(IS) — ^IntematlMia] Showtla* 
( IS) — Stralrhtawaj 
S4S (1S>— The Hatfaawayi 
StSS < 3) — Route 66 

(IS) — At The Threshold- 
(18) — ^The FUntstones 
•*S (13) — 77 Surwet Strip 
••JS ( 8) — Father of the Bride 
1S:SS ( 3) — The TwlUrtt Zone 
(IS) — Projection ■62 
( 13) — Tarvet 
IS-JS < 3>— Eye Witness 
...^ (IS)— Frank McGee's Here A How 
tlsSS ( 3»— nth Hour Sr»« 

(IS) — Eleren O'clock Bepatt 
( 13) — News. Weather 
I1:1S ( 3) — ^Weather 
11:15 (IS) — Weather 
ll:3S (IS) — Spurts 

.(1S>— Sho(« Theater 
Il-JIS (IS)— Beat of Paw 
liSS (1S>— Newa 



tSiSS ( 3) — Father Bnowa Best 
(IS) — Behind Cloaed Door* 
1:SS ( 8)— ^undsjr News Quu 

(13) — White Hnater 
1:IS ( S> — New*. Weather 
liSS ( S)— ^owtay apana Spectactilar 

(IS) — Jim Bowls 

(48) — Oarer aad Oollaih 
l:«S (IS>— AnertMM At Wortc 
SiSS <1S>— S«o^ Showoae 

(U)— Blv neioM 
SdS (I8>— Meet The Pivfeesor 
S.-SS (13) — DtrerUona 'OS 
S:SS (13) — AFL All-star Oamr 
4:S» ( 3>— Weadertul World of Oolf 
4 -.as (IS)— Pattern* In Music 
4:4« ( 
S:SS ( 

U« — Chaiapi«ash^ Bridre 
S:SS ( 8)— GJL CoUem Bowl 

<1S)— Chet HltaitleT 

EVENING 



( 3) — Twentieth Century 

(IS)— Meet The Pt«m 
6:3S ( 8) — ^Mi«ter Bd 

(IS)— Made MoMDts la 
Leo Durocher 

(IS) — Mavertck 
• -.mt I S) — Laa*le 

(IS) — Bitf winkle 
}:SS ( 3)— Dmnis The M«mmi 

(IS)— Walt Qicwr 



TUiSDAY 

MORNING 



S:SS (IS)-^tev 
StSS (IS) — CoMlineaial Claeeraom 
7.-SS (IS)— Today' Show 
7ilS ( 3) — VPI Baport • 
7:is ( 3)— Oottate »t Hie Ak 
7:SS (18)— Ite Mac 
7:4S < S>— lUt Up Mine Kfm 
7:ftB ( 8)— Newt 
S«S ( S>— Captain Kaararoo 

(l8)->C<)Aiedr TUM 
SISS (1S»— IMw b TMevpl* 
StSS (ISI— Today 
S.-SS ( a}-~Bob and ChaoiMav 

(IS)— Xinr Neptune 

(IS) — ProtMaor Nutates 
S:18 (lS>-^Brtt Alaaaac 
SiSS ( SKr-New* 
StSS ( S>— As The World TnitM 

(IS)— Ute of BUey 

tStSS ( »— CdMdar 



<l«— Say Whan 
iSuM ( S)— FLoT 



IliSS 



(Oete) 




TONIGHT: 7:30 WAVYTV 
NBC COLOR CHANNEL 10 



SHM 
S:3S 

sise 



S:36 
IStSS 



ISiSS 
IIKM 



litis 
11:15 
II:SS 
1%IS 
IXiSiU 
StSS 
S:IS 



(TSJ— Follow The Stm 

( Si — Ed Sullivan 

(10) — Car 64. Where Are ToBt 

(IS) — Tlie Lawman 

( 3>— G. G. Iheatre 

(lS)^Bonanza 

(13) — Bus Stop 

( 3) — Jack Benny Pracraoi 

( 3) — Candid Camera 

<1S) — DuPont Show 

( 13) — Adventure* in Paradise 

( 3)-r-What» My Line 

( 3) — Waller Cronkite New* 

(10) — News^ Weather 

(IS) — Late News 

( 13) — Weather 

( 3) — ^Sports Report 

( 3) — Gospel Sin«er* 

(IS) >"e»i „„»..„_ 

(1S>— Late. I«ie1ikow'" """' 

(IS) — News 

OS) — Cyeoinc IieroUAul 




4(18)— XaiBie 
*S ( 8)— CBS BepdrU 

• <*»— The UMtotMJiribles ^ 

UJSS < »~|l«w« 

c m B ptm O'clock Beport 
- (MB— ABC NewT^ ^^ 
UiM <U)— Late Kmm 

;U> ( t» ~ Bpwia Fiaal 



m 



(U»— Spocto 
UtSS (if ^^^ 



u:^* (Ut—Jaek 



"IS" 



XsBsanip 



FRIDAY 
MORNING 

iim-fmnm Show 
<t*)— CooUaeBtal Ciamtoma 
■ptm ( a)—m Beport 

SJ liJtSf^* **• ^ 

^m (is>— ^rSw 

■^ (S;ta&5^^r^ 

U*8 < S>— «rwa 

t S) — As TiM World turn 

(lS)^-Ufe of Ril«r 

(1»-Jl0rmiar Movie 

( 9— (kloMdar 

<I # S ay When 

( ik—i Lpre liiuw. 

UiSS ( « l ■ M sS^^kJtaw 
<M— CMnantrattoo 
(U) -Totue F^or A Soar 

Uses ( S>— Hairy Beaaonw N^ 



SATURDAY 
MORNING 

S:8S (IS>— Moranir WerAip 
7:SS (IS)— Tbday Oa The Farm 

(IS)— Collese TeIeK»urM 
7:SS ( 8) — Boae The Clown 

(IS) — Boa Bunny 
StSS ( 3)-^Qd*a Movie 

(IS). P o op Oeck'a Ptrala On 
(IS) . Comady fine 
S:SS (IS>— 8ta4>wre(* Islaod 

(It) Maito 
StSS ( 8>— Capta&i Saosaroo 

(IS) — ^Pip The Jwer 
IStSS ( 3)-j-Vidw. ViUace. Jr. EdiUoa 
(lS>-Gttaar LBWla Show (Color) 
ISiSS ( 8>-i>«lrlib%onae 

(IS) — Kinv laoBanlo and 

SlMrt StiSleda (Cdlor) 
(18)— Bir Mac 
II «S ( S) — Made Land of AUakozam 
{1S»— Fnir 
(13) — The Tioiter 
lltSS ( SI— ««» Be«Mn 

(IS) — ^Make Boom For Daddy 
(1»— Asaicnnient Underwater 

AFTERNOON 

IStSS ( 8)r-Skr Kinc 
(IS) — UpDate 
(18) — The T^xan 
IttSS < S>— Mr Moid FUcka 
(IS)— Xr. WIsard 

<tS>-^WiW BOI Hickok Theatre 

I4S ( S>— 8attird*r Newa 
(!•»— 1. 2. 3,— -Gol 
(IS) — Scieaoe Fiction Theatre 

itss < s) ytiM 

ltm—9anata Ask About School 
tlS>— Srience Fiction Theatre 

1:4S ( S)— Oranre Bowl 

SiSS (ISI— TV Hoar of Stan 
nS) — »rio 

3:SS (IS) — Senior Bowl Game 

8:8S (13) — Chriatle (Comedies 

4:SS (13) — Texas Btutger* 

4:3S (13) — Pro Bowlera » 

StSS ( 8) — Lone Batifer 

8:3S ( S)— Orand W Opry 

EVENING 

•MS ( S) — lekabod and Me 

(IS) — Satunlay Nijht Beport 

(IS) — tnayhouso U 
e:lS (H»— BporU 
8:3S ( SO — ^Art Utikletter A Tbe Kid* 

(IS) — All-star Wrestlinr 
St4S ( S) — Weather 
7!SS ( 8) — Jim Backu* SSow 

(I8»— TunMr ras^oa 
TtSS ( 8 1 P srfy Kaaen 

(IS) — ^Talea of Wells Farto 



MONDAY 
MORNING 

StSS (IS) — Farm Show 

6:00 < 10)— Continental Classrom 

7:00 (10) — Today 

7: IS ( 3) — VPI Beport 

7il5 ( 3) — College of The Air 

7:3« (13) — Bi«^ Mac 

7^«a ( 3) — Lift Up Mine I^rea 

7:66 ( 8) — News 

S«S ( S) — Cspt. Kancaroo 

(|A— Comedy 'Rme 
StSS (l«)_Ttoday la Tidewater 
S:SS (IS)— TMay 
StSS ( 8) — Lob and Cliaaaoar 
( IS) — Kinir Neptane 
(13) — ^Professor Nntmec 
S:I5 (10) — Kurt'* Almanac 
StSS < 8) — Newa 
SjSS ( 8)— As The World TmM 
(IS)— Life of BUey - 
(ISV— Momiar Morie 
ISrSS ( S>— oyeirtar 

(IS) — Sa» When 
IStSS ( S) — I Love Lucy 

(IS>— Plw Tour Hunch (Color) 
IliSS ( «— ViSw Theatro- 
- (lSI«»-»e «rtce Ik^lMIrM 
(IS) — The Texan 
IXtSS ( 8)— ^urpriae PacJuca 
(10) — Com'entralioii 
( 13) — Yours For A Sonir 
lliSS ( S) — flanr Beaaoncr News 



AFTERNOON 



IS 




STARRING DALE ROBERTSON 

TONIGHT: 7:30 PM. IN COLOR 
WAVYTV Ch«mi«l 10 NBC-TV 



AFTEi»«OON 

iSiSS ( 3) — ^Love of Life 

<!•> — ^Tonr First Impression 
<ll> (?HiinnlW> 

1 2~~2S!I* '**'■ Toammow 
€!•— flmtth or Coueouence* 
(IS)— Make A F( 



11 
/I 



llS)-HDar Is 



IsW < 




<18) — ^Boarin# 20s 
8:80 < 8)— The Defotden 
(IS) — TaU Man 
(18)— I/eave It To Beaver 
S4S (M»— Jiovteii — -. 

(18) — ^Lawrence Welk 
•tas ( 8)- HsTe aun, IWfl Tranl 
IStSS ( 8)— Gunsnioke 

(18)— Fi«ht of The Week 
1S:45 (13) — Make Tliat Spare 

(1S>— Oianh of Dimea 
IliSS ( 8) — nth Hoar Newa 
IliSS (IS) — Rews-WeathOT 

(IS)— <«t« Hcwa 
IlsSS (18)— XoTta 
ll:io ( S) — Weather 
11:15 (IS)— The mw HoTto ^ 

ll:as ( 8)— News-WMther-ilaUiur ows 
IStSS ( 8)— Kews 

■Late. Iiate Show 

■Mews 

■Brenlar Serotiop 



ii:«p ( 8)— I 

ISlSS ( 8)— 1 

(IS)— L 

ItSS Iw—i 
liSS (i*_i 



( 8)— Love of Life 

(IS^— Year Ftrot Impreasien 

( 18) — Camouflwe 
IStSS ( 8)— Search For Tomorrow 
. (IS) — Truth or (^osequeni-e* 
lS:4ft ( 8) — The Ouidinff Licht 
1S:S5 (IS) — NBC News 
IsSS ( 3) — HoIIrwood Historama 

(IS) — ^Dlalinr For Dollars 

(IS) — Day In Court 
1«» ( 8) — Get Togrether 
l:X4 (13) — Mid- Day Beport 
I:t» (IS)— Weather 
IsSS (IS) — ^DlaUn« For Dollar* 

( IS)— Son Franciaco Beat 
1:45 ( SI — ^Dr. Jojw Brother* 
1:8S ( 3) — New* 

(IS)— Sew* 
StSS ( S>— Paoword 

(IS)— Jan Murray Show 

(18) — Jane Wymao Show 
X:S5 (10) — New* 
S:8S ( 3) — ^House Party 

( 10) — Loretia Youny Show 

(13) — Seven Keys 
StSS ( 3)— The Millionaire 

(lOI — Younir Dr. Malohe 

(13) — Quwn For A Day 
3:3S ( 3> — VerdKt Is Youre 

(10) — Our Five DauirhterH 

(13) — Who Do You Trust. 
8:55 ( 3) — Chan Collinrwood New* 
4tSS ( 3) — Brighter D«gr 

(10) — Make Room For Daddy 

( l3>-r-Ani«ican Bandstand 
4t15 4 S>' . .Se.Te i Stonn 
4:SS ( 8) — tdire of Nifht 

(10I — Karv'ii Hollywood 
4:»S (U) — Youth .New* 
StSS (IS) — NBC New* 
5:S0 ( 3) — New* At Five 

(IS) — Qvark Draw McGraw 
StSS ( 8)— WeaOar 
SslS ( S)-.Ha<r4a 
StSS (IS) — ^Kukla A Ollie 
5:35 (M) — Poopderka Club Ahoy 

(13) — ^Tr»:'kdawn 

EVENING 

• 

OiSS (M) — Amoa 'N' Andy 

(13)— ABC TV Report 
S:1S (I.^) — Ixxal News 
S:SS ( 3) — Almanac 
StSS ( 3) — Sport* Rotmd-Up 
StSS ( £)— TV Beporter 

(10) — Six-Thirty Report ■' 

( 13) — Ppipr Giinn 
SiM ( S) — Weatherman 
Sttf ( a)— fiouKlas Xdwaida^ 

( I'})— Hnntley-BrtnUey 

(13>— Local News 
7:SS ( 8)— The Fioneen 

(IS)— Two Faoes Waal 



B epo rt 



TVSBTim 



6SRVTSG 
— ThsUa — PJL Plsss 
— BirchmooA -. Baf side 
MwAaTtts — I i S^a w BiMfs — 
OwiSBs -^ F«. Bm/S^ — Arteflsss 

fXBMMn6saD wmmA'TER 

MAIOB W BPMam 

••4774 



SUNDAY 

MORNING 

7:80 (I3)^7be tfMrtatm i iM w 
Sl:SS <S3>— Viabor Fttal^ - 
Site (ISi— Morotar WonUp 
S:8S (IS)— Sacred HMrt 
(IS)— Cowedy TUse 

0:00 (10) — DSwn SiMe Study 

( IS) — Sunday Tlieatre 
S;SS ( 3)— This I* The Life 

(IS) — ^Herald of Truth 
IO:SS { 3) — LaJap Lnto Mr Feet 

(1S»— Vhto la The Assww 
ISiSS ( »^Look Up aad Uto 

(10)— Teen Talk - 

(18>— Birt Mac 
lliSS ( 3)— Local Church Senic* 

(1S>— Lire and Learn 

(13)— The ViDiton 
lt:ss ( 3) — ^Ihe e«epd Socws 
ll:SS (10)— Topic ^^ 

(»>— Vhe VMuic* 

AFTERNOON 

liittfS ( 3) — BUikleis Showcaoe , 
(10)— TV Hour of Star* \ 
(13) — •:,» Meo ^ 



Two Faces West 



Channel 10 

WAVY-TV 



( 13)^-«)(i»cUeated Strip 
^iSS ( 8)— To'TeU The Truth 
(ISI— Miami UndercWTor 
(13)— ^^beyemie 
S:OS ( 8)— Fete & Glad?* 
(IS) — National Velret 
S:8S ( S) — Window On Main Street 

(18) — The Rifleman 
StSS ( S)— Danny Kaye Special 
(IS) — 87th Precinct 
(13) — Surf Ride Six 
9:30 ( 8) — Andy Griffith Show 
10:00 ( 3) — Hennesej- 
( 10) — Thriller 
(13)— Ben Casey 
IStSS ( 3)— rve Got A Secret 
lIiSS ( 3)- nth Hour New* 

(10) — Eleven OClo<k Beport 
( IS)— Weatherman 
11. -SS (IS) — Late Newa 
11: IS ( S>— WeMhw 
litis t 8) — Sporte 

(M>— Late WwMnt* 
(18) — Sper to 
lltSS (10) — Sporu 

(18) — Tbealft 18 
11:30 (IS)— Jack Paar Siiow 
1:0S (10)— N«W| 



n 



iTe LiKy 
(1S>— Pla^ Tour B 
( a>— Video ntaatie 
(ISK— The Prteo la Blckt (Oohwi 
' (U»— Tte Itaun 
UtSS ( 8) — Buiprtoe Fw9U«« 
( IS)— (kmceotratloo 
(U)— Lore That Boh 
IliSS ( 8) — ^Harty BeaeoW News 

AFTERNOON 

1«:«S ( 3) — Love of Life 

(IS) — Your Firnt ImpreMiioD 

( IS)— TjunouffcMre 
1S:3S ( 3) — S«e»n>h For Tomorrow 

( 10) — ^Truth or Cametiuences 

(13)— Make A Face 
IS:48 ( 3) — Guidina U«ht 
IStSS (10) — NBC Newa 
I;SS ( 3) — Hollywood Htstorama 

(10) — OiaUnr For Dollars 

(13) — Day t» Court 
1:05 ( 3) — Get TMrether 
I:S5 (13)— Mid-Day Beport 
1:30 (13) — Sau Franci«^« Beat 
1:48 ( 3) — ^Dr. Joyce fh>thers 
1:50 ( 8) — .Hews 
1 :M ( 10) — New* and WeatllW 
8:00 ( 3) — Password 

(IS) — Jan Murray Show (Cokir) 

(13) — Jane Wyman Show 
8:25 (10) — NBC New* 
2:30 ( 3) — ^Bouie Party 

(10>— Lorcita Toiuw Show 

(18)— Serm Keys 
3HM ( 3>— The MilUonaire 

(IS)— Toonc Dr. Malone 
' (13) — (}ueen For A Day 
3:SS ( 3) — Verdict Ig Tour» 

(10) — Our Five Daurtter* 

(13)— Who Do You Truet. 
3:55 ( 3) — Cha*. Collinrwood New* 
4:00 ( 3) — Brighter Day 

(1«) — Make Room For Dadi^ 

(IS) — American Baodatand 
t:15 ( 3) — S<*eret Storm 
4:30 ( 3) — Ed^e of Xirht 

( 10) — Here » Hollywood 
4:60 (13) — Bunrlee 
AtftO (IShrKBC News 
S.-00 ( 3>— KTew* Al 



EVENING 

StSS tlO) — Amo« 'V Andy 
(18)— ABC TV Rsport 
StSS t S)— AMaoa* 
«:SS ( SI — Sporta. Boand-Op 
SISS ( 8)— n Baparter 

(IS) — Six-TUrty Beport 
(18) — Piotw Ounn 
SMS ( ai — Weatherman 
SiSS ( ti-^^Doasla* Bdifarda 

(M»^BaBtl«ar-Brinkley Bason 
(13) — yoU Sew* 
7iSS ( 3)— P&U Silver* Show 
(IS)— Motyira Slada 
(IS)— Sea Hant 
7tSS ( 8) — ^Th* Alvia Show 
(10) — Wacon Train 
(IS)— Steve Allen Snow 
StSS ( 3) — Danger Man 
S:8S ( 8) — Checkmate 
(1S>— Joey Biihop 
(13) — Tap (3at 
SiSS (IS) — Ptrry Como 

(IS) — HnwaUan Ere 
StSS ( ,3) — Dick Van Dyke Show 
IStSS ( 3) — Steel Hour 

• ( 10)— Bob Newhart- Show 
(13)— IMwd City 
IStSS (10) — ^David Brtnkley'* Journal 
IliSS ( 8)— nth Hour New. 

(10>— Eleven O Clock Report 
(131— .Weatherman 
llt«S (13)_Late Newa 
litis ( 3)— WMther 
litis ( 8) — Movta 

(IS)— l4ite Weather 
(IS) — Sporta 
lltSS (10) — Sporti 

(IS)— Theatre IS 
1I«8S (10>— Jack Pa ar Show 

m 

TONIGHT 11:30 IN COLOR 
WAVY-TV CHANNEL 10 NBC 



1 Out of dats 

el^uUof 

tte vino 

11 Refunded 

12 Bird (pi.) 

14 Pronoun 

15 At^nst 

16 Fart of 
stove 

17 Woight 
(sbbi.) 

ISWtag 
21 Obtain 
23Sbort for 

snlmsl 

doctor 

23 Legal charge 

24 Genus o( 
fross 

26 MiMieaaUcal- 
term 
(Pl.) 

28 Beverage 
(Pl.) 

29 Short 
jackets 

31 Lubricating 
liquid 

32 RalUery 

33 Speaks 6r 

35 Gesture of 
affection 

36 Ethiopian 
tiUe 

37 To peruse 

38 Somethlnc 
told in 
confidencs 

42 Is earlier 

in time 

than 
47 Watering 

place in 

Scotland 



48 Holy Roman 
Church 

a>. abte.) 

49 Cwnlval 
grlfter's 
decoy 

50 E&timale 

51 swindle ' 

53 Turkish 
.regiment 

54 JSntfiloy 

55 Sticky mud 
S6Conil^ 

crsflii: town 

58 Finish 

59 Symbol for - 
teAniwn 

60 A genus oC 
swans 

61 Course 
63Pr^x: 

down 
64 Peaceful 
66 Washes in 

clear water 
69 UBSttatifled 

dsfiosiit of 

loam 
69 (Hoses 
, Tioleitly . 

1 Hebrew 
,. letter 

2 The wallsbB 

3 Warbled 

4 Locations 

5 One of 
several 
ptintincB 
of a piMDsr 
(pl.) 

6C:ringe 

7 Wandss 

8 To aid 



9 Transfix 

10 Prlntw's 
measure 

11 Narrate 
\^ Guides 
14 SerapllO" 
18 Bird's 

home (pl.) 
20 After awhile 
23 Mass of 

floating ice 
25 Emmet 

27 Kobold 

28 Month (abbr.) 52 Path 

30 Wamlai 55 Merriment 



41 Pijdl Stf* 

42 Prefix: 
before 

43 Exclamation 
of surprise 

44 Thin plecs 
of fired 
clay 

45 African 
antelopes 

46 Glide 
48 Props 
51 Animal (pl.) 



signal 
device 
32 Years of 
one's life 

34 Ceresl 
grain 

35 College In 
Iowa 

37 Originators 

38 Walk 
pompously 

39 Rubs out 

40 Dove's home 



57 Heating 
vessel 

60 Gold, in 
Spanish- 
American 
countries 

62 Her serene 
majesty 
(abbr.) 

65 North Syrian 
deity 

67 Plural 
ending 



Answer To Puzzle No. 687 



G 



I * 



R A 



bTaTc 



P E R C 



ENURE L » 



T e R 



A H S T 



T A < 



OBB BOCIDB BQEIiilCi 


s 


A 


N 


t 


m^ 


E 


fl 


E 


s 


■ 6|0 


R 

5 

R 


i 

s 


1 


R 





H 


5 




3 


E 


N 


T 


A 


B 


s 


T 


A 


T 


E 


S 




s 


c 


A 


N 




E 




1 


R 


E 


t 




i 


R 


N 


e; 




R 


E 


S 


T 


A 


R 


T 


5 




T 


E 


w 


P 


E 


R 


A 


R 


1 


L 




V 


E 


N 


A 


L 




1 


R 


» 


A 


U 


1 


T 


E 


A 


U 


A' 


T 


E 


R 
S 


C 
P 


M 

A 


P 
S 


Sj 


t 


i 


i 


L 


A 


S 


\ s 



ItSS (10)— New* 



(10)— Woody Woodpodter 
StSS ( 3) — Weather 
6:10 ( 3) — MoTle 
StSS <IO)t— Kids Cartooiu 

(13) — Tra'kiiow" 

EVENING 

StSS (IS)— Amos N' Andy 

(13) — ABt'TV Report 
6:15 (13) — Local New* 
StSS ( 3) — Alman»" 
8:88 ( 3) — SporU Round-Up 
S:SS ( 3) — TV Reporter 

(10) — Six-Tliirtv Report 

(13)— Peter Gunn 
S:4S ( 8)— Weatherman 
St48 (8) — ^Dotidas Bdwardr 

(IS) — Hnntl^-Brtnkley Beport 
7:SS ( 8>— Death Valley Days 

(1S>— Tishtrope 



TIGHTROPE 
7:00 

Channel 10 

WAVY-TV 



(13)— Bverglades 
7tSS ( 8) — ^MarshaU Dillon 
(IS) — Laramie 
(IS) — Buss Biuuiy 
StSS ( ay — Password 

(18) — Bachelor Father 
• tSS ( 81— Many Loire* of DoUa OIUL 
(IS)— Alfred Hitchcock 
(13) — The New Breed 
StSS ( 3) — Red Skelton Show 
(10) — Dick Powell Show 
StSS ( 8) — The Third Man 

(13) — Yours For A Sons 
10:00 ( 3) — Garry Moore 

(10)— Cain* Hundred 
(13>^-Aleba Premiere 
lltSS ( 8) — nth Hour New* 

(IS) — Etoren O'Clotik Beport 
(18)— Weatherman 
IItS6 (18)- Late Hews 
11:10 ( 3) — Weather 
11:15 ( 3)— Olovie 
(IS)— Weather 
(1S> — Sports 
lltSS (IS)— Sporto 

(IS) — 'Iheatre 18 
lltSS (10)— Jack Paar Show 
1K)0 (10) — New* 



Radio Programs 



WBOF (1550)— Va. Beach; Sunris4 
ountitei, music, news, fe» 
tures. (No cock and 'roll.l 

mUMk-imirr-Cm network. M*. 

SIC and news, contlnous. 
WHIH (1400)— Music & News. 

continuous. 

WTBC (1490)— NBC network; 5:30 
sjn.-mldnight; music, and 
n ews. -^ — —y 

MrKa.e (850)— .5:30 a-m.^M a.!H 
- Rythm and blues music & 
"new". 

WCMS (1050)r-7:lC a.m.-5:15 p.xn. 

Country & Westeiii musia 
WNOR (18M)— On Hie air 24 hra; 

maslc, news anci sports. 
WYOU (1270)— 6 am.^unaet; mu 

sic and service news, 
WGH (1310)— On the sir 24 hours; 

music, news. 
WAV¥ (1330). 0» the air 24 hrs; 

popular rjuslc, local news 

on the hour. 
WTID (1*70)— Music & News. 






iP 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 




6 


7 


8 


9 


10 








ii 














n 




* 






13 




14 






IS 






:■.■">:';■; 


i« 










\r 


18 


19 




20 




21 








22 






ii: 


23 






24 






2i 




26 




2' 








28 








29 








30 


x^yx 


31 








32 










33 










34 








35 












S?;S 






.- .■'•'?.• . 


36 








37 










w. 




38 


39 40 


41 




'^ 




55- 








43 


44 


45 


46 


.^L- 








...... ^!; ^_ 




iSS; 


49 








sT" 








W. ^'"' 








» ii 


53 








34 






w^. 


55 




• 


''-Xv> 


JT 




57 


v.''.-'.'.- 


58 






» 




?;S:U 










61 






6i 




6^ 




^ 


64 


6S 










H%:i " 








67^ 




m 












i§| 


69 


^ 








'^^mbi^k 



wm^mtL^ 



START THE 

NEW YEAR 

WITH A NEW SET OF 

TEETH 

COME IN TODAY 

3 DENTISTS 

TO SERVE YOU 

No Appointnwiit 
NecetMiy 

Repairs 
While Vou Wait 

9 to 5 P.M. DAILY 
9 to 1 PJA. SATURDAY 
StMuimM^ 

OI.TISIS 

Phone 
MA 2-4575 



WGH-PM (97.3)— 9 ajn.-midnighf 
classical, semi - classical 
Jazz music; news. 

\VYMPM (99.7)-« a.m. to 1 a.m. 
Semi-class.'cal, semi^|>u> 
lar and jazz music: Musk, 
news, sports. 



The U. S. Attantic Fleet's 
amphibious forces use both 
frontal attack and vertical en- 
velopment (helicopters behipd 
enemy lines) during an amphibi- 
ous landing. 



THEY'RE HERE! 

TRY OUR NEW WESTINGHOUSE COIN-OPERATED 

DRYCLEAHIHG^ MACHINES! 



BEACH 

THEATRE 

23th and ATLANTIC 



TODAY, FRIDAY 
and SATURDAY 

January 4, 5, 6 

SUSAN SLflOE 

Troy Donahue 
Connie Stevens 

Features 2:00 4:00 6:00 8:00 10:00 



WEDNESDAY 
AA0RNIN6 

5t30 (10)— Farm Show 

S:IM (10) — Continental Cla«an>om 

7. -00 (I0>— Today Show 

7:10 ( 3)— VPI Beport* 

7:15 ( 3) — College of the Air 

7:30 (1*— Bir M»c 

7:45 (13)— Lift tjp Mine Byea 

7:S5 ( 8)— New* 

StOS ( 3)— <'aptain Kangraroo 

( 18)— Ck>niea7 Time 
S:SS (10)— Today In Tidewater 
StSS (10)— Today 
StSS ( 3) — Bob and CHianncer 

(10) — King Neptune 

(13) — Profe**or Ntitmer 
»:I5 (10) — Kurt'* Almanac 
9:25 ( 8) — New* 
»:3S ( 3) — A* The World Tuma i 

(10) — Life of Riley 

(13) — Mominr Movie 
10:00 ( 3)— Special 

(10) — Say When 
10:30 ( 3) — ^I Love Lucy 

(10) — Play Your Hunch (Color) 
11:00 ( 3)— Video Theatre 

(10)— The Prlee I* Right (Color) 

(13)— Ihe Texan 
11:30 ( 3) — Surprise P^ckare 

( 10>— Concen (ration 

(18) — ^tove That Bob 
11:5« ( 8)— rHarry Bea*oner New* 



AFTERNOON 

IS:©© ( 3) — Love of Lil« 

(10) — Your First Impre«Hion 
(4 a )«r<-Camo u f ia^e 
1!{:30 ( 3) — Searrh For Tomorrow 
< IS) — Truth or Conwiiuent-es 
(13V— Make A Face 
18:45 ( 3) — Guiding Ughi 
li.fM (10)— NBC New* 
1:00 ( 3) — Hollywood HigloranMi 
(10) — ^Dlalinir For Dollar* 
(13)— Day In Court 
1:05 ( 3) — Get, Together 
1:25 (10)— Weather 

(18)— MldDay Report 
!:.% (13)_S,,n Franriooo Beat 
1:16 ( 3) — Dr. Joyce Brother* 
I;50 ( 3) — New* 

V!15 l'?!"^"** "^ Weather 
:;:0O ( .1) — Pa*.»».ir(( 

(10)— Jan. Murray Show (Color) 
(13) — Jane Wjnian Show 

•i.i^ <|0)^.NBr Ne»t 

2:30 ( 3) — Hou*e Party 

<JJ>— Loi^Wa Younc Show 
(IS) — Seren Key* 

3:0O ( 3) — Th» MillionaJre 

(10) — Yenng ur Malooe 
(18)— .Queen For A Day 

:j::(0 ( :»)— Vf-Mi. ! J, Voun. 
(10) — (>iir % Da jrhterx 

. .. <12>— «l'0 iJo You TruMt. 

3:55 ( 3)— Cha* Collingwood New* 

4:00 ( 3) — BnirhH-p Uav 

(I0» — Hairr Room 'For Daddy 
(IS) — Ainerloan Baodatand 

4:15 ( 3)— rScTct Storra 

l;;iO < .-5)- E,ljr^ of Niiiht 

.. — /.'•' — "*"■• Hollywood 
t:jO <l:i) — Biiiirle« 
4:35 (10)— KBC New* 
S«S ( 3) — New* At Fi»e 

(10) — Bug* Buiii» 
StOS ( 8) — Weather 
5;.30(IO»_Kukle Sc 0\\» 

(131 — TnjcMowi, 

5:.1« (10) — Kid* Movie 
SilO ( a)— Morie 



Kmtl 



ntn 



HWeii 
ama 



> 



-^ 



•nie agje of do-it-yourself (irycleaning h^is arrived! Now, do your own drycleinirife 
at a fraction of the former cost. Get professional results every time and save 
enough to buy a new wardrobe. Clothes cleaned in our new Westinghouse Dry- 
cleaner come out iparkling, fresh, bandbox-clean. It's simple, it's economical. 
Dryclean in less than an hour. ^ 

Gome in today and enjoy your own same-day service. 



ON YOUR DRYCLEANING 

to dryclean up to il ladies' dresses or 10 ladies' skirts or 
32 ladies' blouses or 6 men's slacks or 9 men's sweaters 
or 18 children's dresses or 25 children's slacks or 9 chil- 
dren's coats or 4 pair unlined drapes, etc., etc., etc., or 
any combinatioA of the above. 

Ifs smart to dojour own washing . . . it's smart to do 
yocir own drycleafiing at your friendly neighborhood 
Westinghouse Laundromat* Laundry and Drycleaning Store 

SCOTCH LAUNDRQMAT 

" *' VIRGINIA BEACH, VA 



509. 31 tt STREET 



Open Twenty-four Hours 



e Ain. Inr . 1061 



SUNDAY, MONDAY 
and TUESDAY 
January 7, 8, 9 

WONDERS OF 
ALADDIN 

DonalcJ O'Connor * 
No^feAdam 

Features 2:00 4:00 6:00 8:00 10:00 

IVEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, 
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 
January 10, 11, 12, 13 , 

PARIS BLUES 

Paul Newman 

Joanne Woo(dwarci 

Sidney Poitier 

Features 2:00 4,00 6:00 8:00 10:00 

BAYNE 

THEATRE 

17th and ATLANTIC 

FRIDAY, SATURDAY 

January 5, 6 

DOUBLE FEATURE 

SNAKE WOMAN 

AND 

GUNFIGHT 

^NDAYr M O NDAY 

and TUESDAY 

January 7, 8, 9 

TWIST AROUND 
THE CLOCK 

Chubby Checker 

WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY 
January 10& 11 

DOUBLE FEATURE 

LOOK IN ANY 
WINBm^-1 

AND 

SATELLITE 
IN THE SKY 




-%■ 



I ■ IISI ^iipi 



If Your Eye Physician Prescribes Classes 

ask him about 

TRAYLOR'S at Va. Beach 

Priiwess Anne-Virginia Beach's Only 

GUILD OPTICIAN 

1803 Atlantic Ave., Virginia Baach \0A 8-4020 

Rrawnibcr die Aftw-Care your glasses wiU require 
Have your prescripdon filled at Virgtma Beach and enjoy 

FINECT QUAUTY — FRIENDLY SERVICE 

, CONVENIENT AFTERCARE 



PHONE IN YOUR APPLICATION 

CONSOLIDATE YOUR PERSONAL BILLS 

2n(l Mortgage Loans 

$1,000 TO $20,000 

BAIVK RATES 

1 TO 5 YEARS 

TREE CONSULTATIQN AND APPRAISAL ... 
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Daily; Saturday 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. 

Fidelity Commercial Co. 

311-315 LAW BUILDING - Granby and Plume St. 
NORFOLK MA 7-2571 




Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, January 4, 1962 

Page 3-B 



HOMEMAKERs' 




Americas finest 

3HOES 

— of course! 




• \ 

m 



at your nearby 



NATIONALLY ADVtRTlStD SHOES FOR THE FAMILY 



Virginia Beach, Wards Comer 

Janaf, Midcity and Buckroa Shopping Cantaia 

Suffolk. Franklin and Elizabeth City 

■•aeeeeeeeeeeeaf«ajaaeaae««a«a 









WASHING MACHINES, 
SELECTION AND USE 

When the family wash is 
done at home a power-driven 
washing machine is a major 
labor saver. The purchase of 
tills 4)iece of equipment is. an 
investment that merits careful 
thought. 

Washers are on the macket in 
a wide range of prices. Although 
higher price tends to go with 
higher quality, price alone is 
not a reliable buying guide. A 
washer that costs three times 
as much as another may have 
features" that make it worth the 
added money to some families; 
but these features may not make 
it three times as valuable as the 
other machine for you. 

By looking carefully at what 
the market offers you can size 
up many qualities that will help 
you decide the washer to buy. 
There is a bulletin to help you 
to be an observant shopper. 

Before shopping,* consider 
your own laundering habits — 
an(i,7our willingness to change 
them if necessary. Then, when 
you shop, observe the labor and 
time-savhng featttres nf the var- 
ious models and weigh their 
value against their cost. Con- 
sider the space requirement of 
the washer, the amount of wa- 
ter needed, and installation cost 
if one is involved. 

You cannot tell for sure until 
you use a washing machine how 
clean it gets clothes. Demon- 
strations that show the action in 
the washer with a few small 
clean pieces in a full tub do not 
show the kind of washing job 
the machine will do. You can 
ask persons who have a model 
similar to one you are consider- 
ing about the performance of 
theirs. But remember that stand- 
ards differ; what one person 
considers adequate washing may 
be unsatisfactory to another. It 
is your clothes washed to your 
satisfaction that is important. 

Satisfactory washing requires 
good management with even the 
best machine. 
Types of washers on the market 

Three general types of power- 
driven washers are on the mar- 
ket. _ / 

An automatic washer washes, 
rinses, and ej^tracts water from 
the clothes witbout attention 



from the operator. 

In 9 semi-automatic \vasher 
the clothes do not have to be 
removed during washing, rins- 
ing, or water extraction — but 
some or all of the operations 
are controlled by hand. Several 
semi -automatic washers are 
modifications of the fully au- 
tomatic models of the same 
manufacturer. 

And other power-driven wash- 
ers are the non-cycling type, or 
non-automatic washers. This 
group includes washers with 
wringers or spinners and those 
with no means of extracting wa- 
ter from the clothes. 



Which Type For You? 

Circumstances may decide the 
type of washer you select. Non- 
automatics can be used in any 
household. Automatics and semi- 
autonjati'cs need, for satisfactory 
operation, certain facilities that 
are not found in all homes. 
Also, these latter machines are 
more expensive to buy and 
somewhat more expensive to 
operate and maintain than are 
the non-autOHiatles: 

Obviously, of the three types, 
the automatic washer saves the 
operator the most labor and 
makes it possible for her to 
spend her time elsewhere while 
the washing is going on. The 
semiautomatic saves consider- 
able labor as the clothes, once 
they are put in the . machine, 
need not be handled until they 
are taken out; but since it re- 
quires attention, this type does 
not save as much of the opera- 
tor's time as the automatic. The 
non-automatic type saves the 
least time, and work of the 
three. .«=.=_ ' =-^ 




Straight talk 
about bi^iig 
a used car... 

If you don't know the car, 
ki|ow the dealer who sells itt 



* MOST PEOPLE doxCt know the used 
4. oaf, but the dealer who sells it does. If 

you can trust the dealer, you can 

trust the car, 

WHAT'S DIFFEREl>(i aoout your 
Ford Dealer's used cars? Plenty. Ford 
'_ D eale rs sell A-1 Used Cars. They're the 
pick of the late-model trades. Every A-1 
'Used Car is inspected, reconditioned 
'when necessaryj and"Toad- tested. You 
can buy an A-1 Used Car in confidence — 
they're guaranteed in writing. 

A-1 PRICES ARE LOW because Ford 
Dealers do a volume used car business. 
Yet you get top trade-in allowances too! 
More buyers every day discover it pays 
to do business with a Ford Dealer. 



In general, machines with 
spinner extractors — whether au- 
tomatic, semi-automatic, or non- 
automatic — leave less moisture 
in the clothes when they are 
ready for drying than do wash- 
ers with other types of water 
extractors. 

In soil removal, washing ac- 
tion in the automatic and semi- 
automatic washers is generally 
equal or superior to that in non- 
automatic washers. 

To receive the bulletin on 
washing machines — "Selection 
and Use" — write the Extension 
Office, Princess Anne, Va., and 
request it. You will receive your 
copy promptly by mail. 



Calls 




Dec. 29—12:25 p.m., electric 
short circuit; 2204 Atlantic Ave. 

Dec. 30 — 8:29 p.m., honest 
mistake; 35th & Holly Road. 

Dec. 31 — 7:40 a.m., inhalator; 
312-25th Street. 

Dec. 31—12:48 p.m., locked 
out of house; 24th & Arctic Ave. 

Dec. 31 — 1:20 p.m., oil stove; 
307-22nd Street. 

Dec. 31—2:30 p.m., cat up 
tree; 609-20th Street. 

Dec. 31— 9i38 p.m., electric 
short circuit; 17th & Atlantic. 





Buyers— Read This! 






It's a Ford year! People are buying '62 Fords as 






fast as we can get them from tlie factory. That 




1 


means we're talking in a record number of trades. 






We've got a wide choice of late models in all • 




" 


popular body styles. Thry'n all priced to tell foM! 




• ■ 


Come see for yourself. 





SEE YOUR NEARBY FORD DEALER FIRST ! ,«^». 

EMRHAE FORD, INc! 



SEVENTEENTH STREET 



VIRGINIA BEACH. VA. 



If You're Intorostod in tn^fir Used Car or Truck — Be Sure to See Your Ford Dealer 




ANGORA FOR SWIMKING . . , 
Swim sheath oses French fOi- 
gora, which It tmperrlaas^te 
Nni, sand, and salt watet; 
■ew style is aU ia a pie ce . 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Effective 
with tlie 

■w ■ ' 

interest peri 
beginning 



1962 



■ ■ »i-':'S,i « v ' 



Tlie 
BdnK 



Virginia 



/ •; 



.10- 



interest 



savings accounts 



BANK OF VIRGINIA BEACH 

"PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY'S HOME-OWNED BANK" 
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

HOUI^ MONDAY THRU FRTOAY • 9 a.ni. to 1 p.m.— FRI. EVENINGS - 4 ^m. to 7 pja. 

CLOSED SATURDAYS 

MAIN OFFICE and BANK BY AUTO SERVICE-PACIFIC and 3 1 st STREET 
BRANCH BANK - ATLANTIC and 1 8th STREET 
BRANCH BANK - NAVAL AIR STATION, OCEANA 



u 






^H 



Pig® 4-fi 



Virginia leach Sun-News, ttuirsday, January 4, 1 962 




Plywood 

Sp«ci«Hnng in Hom« ImprevMiMNtt 

Ewwn^Kf Wc mm m New ^WOAL or BARGAIN. It Mlir te 
JUST Whit Ym arc lookiiv fotw«top by «r Cril ^ 

HO 4-2811 

BAY BUILDING SUPPLY 
& HARDWARE INC. 

OCEAN PARK - ON SHORE DRIVE - BAYSIDi, VA. 



i 



riUi 



■Hiii 




YUe IHII^mCi BOWL . 

IT'S ^n TO GOOK 



By LUCILE CLARK 

8UN-NEWS FOOD EaJlTOR 

For the very latest In food teds and fables ... for 
practical, down-to-earth recipes that pleas* toot?) 
palate and pocketbook. read thp "Mixing Bowl" by 
Lucille Clark each Thursday In the Sun-Newa. 



Sensational Party Burgers 




diys your clothes on any day . 

Do niiat tli» profewMMl hondry «toe8-u« a ^a-fuded 
<^>tijea drye- ft» ^wed and eoraxai^. In drying clothea, gM 
tetega yoa all tte advantofea it provides m 
aB the other major household jobs it does 
— economy, speed, deanliiusB, depeaidabiiity, 

safety, aalence, and automatic controL 
Modran homes use ga»-pow«red eqivipncnt 

for cooking, hon» hrating and cooling, water 
halting, indneratioai, refirigaratMn, as well 
as clothes dryii^. CoiMilt ytair gu utility 
or apidkince deakr about modwr njn ng with gtf. 



Va. Beach Gas Corp 





Seasoned to perfection with • tasty combmation ,of bottled 
barbecue saiH* and white wine, ttese juicy beef burgers are a 
SSScKs from traditional hoU4ay fppds. Shaped uito large 
or party-sirStties. they are.broiled in the k'^hen range and 
servS sizzling hot with additional barbecue sauce. From their 
aroma and barbecue flavor, you'd think they were cooked over 
an open pit of charcoal embers. 

Barbecned Parly Burgers 

1 pound ground beef _ ^ «"f ,^'*!,^'"S n„„«^<, 

1 teaspoon salt Marinade and Bastmg 

• ^ Sauce (about) 

Combine beef, salt, and 2 tablespoons of the sauce; mix lightly^ 
GenUy shape into 4 patties, each about Vi inch thick. Place on 
radt in broiling pan. Brush generously with sauce. Broil 3 or 4 
inches from heat for 3 minutes.Tum meat patties, brush with 
remaining sauce, and broil 3 minutes longer. Serve with addi- 
SSce, if desired. Makes 4 servings. If desired, shape mto 
ranaller patties to make 8 party-size burgers. ^ 

White Wine Marinade and Basting Sauce: Ble.nd VA caps all- 
pqrpose barbecue sauce, 1 clove crushed garlic Vi cup minced 
^Xns. y, cup water, V, cup white, wme and 1 ^b^If/" ^^^ 
■aoce by stirring or placing m electric blender. Mak«i 2y4 cups.. 



to burgers. The difference in 
flavor is in the perfectly sea- 
soned sauce. 



ChMM Whamburgert 

2 tablespoons all-purpose 

barbecue sauce 
V4 teaspoon salt 
1% pounds ground beef 

6 slices of cheese 

Stir barbecue sauce and salt 
into beef. Shape into round pat- 
ties. Broil on both sides; then 
top each patty with a slice of 
cheese and spoon on additional 
barbecue sauce. Continue broil- 
ing until cheese is melted — ' 
about 1 minute. Makes about 6 
servings. 



BEACH MAN ENDS 
RECRUIT TRAINING 

Murrty J. TaUey, son of M-. 
iftd Mrs..thomils J. Talley of 
425 Uke dr., Vifgntt Belch, 
completed recruit training, Dec. 
1 at the Naval Training Center, 
Great Lakes, HI. , 

the nlnfe weeks of training 
transform raw recruits into btae- 
jackets ready to take their 
place in the fleet. Throughout 
the training, experienced coun- 
selors help determine which of 
the Navy's 67 career flelcU each 
man is best suited for. 



Lynnttavtn Colony Gtnl«n Club 

LVNNHAVEN — Mrs. Joan 
Alley received a gold ribbon 
award for the Lynnhaven Col- 
ony Garden Club's Christmas 
Doorway Decorations Contest 
last week. 

Blue ribbon winners were 
Mrs. Becky Cbbb, Mrs., Lillian 
Strayhom, Mrs. Lucille Waters, 
Mrs, Jean Reeder and Mrs. Nel- 
lie Holloman. Mrs. Ann Filer 
received a yellow ribbon. 



LetUelhlp You With A 

SECOND MORTGAGE 

ATftANKMAfllS 

Commercial cmd Residontial 

fc. L. ^Ato, fcEAltdR 
KXK. aSfh Street Phone 6A a^2# 



Mrs. Moore s Bakery 




FRESH DAILY 
BE-LO SUPER MARKET 
400 - 30th STREET. . G A 8-5081 



Seasonedtto perfection with a 
tasty combination of bottled 
barbecue sauce and white wine, 
these juicy beef burgers are a 
welcome change from tradition- 
al holiday foods. Shaped into 
large or party-si^e patties, they 
are broiled in the kitchen range 
and served siazling bojt with ad- 
ditional barbecue sauce. From 
their aroma and barbecue fla^'- 
or, you'd think they were 
cooked over an open pit of 
charcoal embei^. 



t 



1118 Cypivss Avenue 



GA 8-7171 



Barbecued Party Burgers 

1 pound ground beeP 
1 teaspoon salt 
^k cup White Wine 
Marinade and Basting 
Sauce (about) 
Combine beef, salt, and 2 
tablespoons of the sauce; mix 
lightly. Gently shape into 4 
pattieSj each about % inch 
thick. Place on rack in broiling 
pan. Brush generously with 



sauce. Broil 3 or 4 inches from 
neat for 3 minutes. Turn meat 
patties, brush with remaining 
sauce, and broil 3 minutes long- 
er. Serve with additional sauce, 
if desired. Makes 4 servings. If 
desired, shape into smaller pat- 
ties to make. 8 party-size burg- 
ers. 

White Wine Marinade and 
Basting Sauce: Blend 1% cups 
all-purpose barbecue sauce, 1 
clove crushed garlic, ^i cup 
minced scallions, Vi cup water, 
Vi cup white wine and 1 table- 
spoons soy sauce by stirring or 
placing in electric blender. 
Makes 2' 4 cups. 

Popular the year round, beef- 
burgers broiled in the kitchen 
range take on new dimensions 
with the artful seasoning of bot- 
tled all-purpose barbecue sauce. 
Season the meat before broiling 
with this new zesty sauce, and 
you'll be surprised how much 
of the "open pit" flavar it lends 



Chinese Meet Loaf 

It has been said " a meat loaf 
is a meat loaf"— but not so — 
there are many different types 
of meat loaf and this one not 
only tastes wonderful, but also 
ffeezes like a dream. 

1 8-oz. can tomato sauce 
¥4 cup brown sugar (packed) 
Vi cup vinegar 

1 teaspoon prepared mustard 

1 egg slightly beaten 

1 onion, minced 

y* cup crushed saltines 

2 pounds ground beef 
1% teaspoon salt 

1/8 teaspoon pepper 
Vi teaspoon Ac 'cent 

In a saucepan, mix tomato 
sauce with the brawn sugar, 
vinegar and mustard; stir over 
medium heat until sugar dis- 
solve?. Coml^ne egg, onion, 
saltines, meat, salt 'pepper and 
Ac'cent with \k of the tomato 
sauce mixture. Mix lightly, but 
thoroughly and drape in an un- 
covered baking pan. Pour re- 
mainder of the tomato sauce 
mixture over the meat loaf. Bake 
in a pre-heated oven (350°) for 
1 hour, basting frequently with 
the sauce. Lift out onto platter, 
and serve. Serves 6 to 8. 

Tiny frozen potatoes, par- 
boiled and browned in butter in 
the sauce oven, are elegant with 
this meat loaf, or you can serve 
with buttered noodles, sprink- 
led with caroway seed. 



WANTED 

MEN OVER 21 YEARS OLD 
and of Good Character 
.to join the new, reor- 
ganized Moose Lodge 
No. 1998. Call GA8- 
9568. 



TO RELIABLE BUSINESS PLACES, 



AUTOMOBILE DEALERS 



iM^ae Motors, Inc. 

Ford, Thunderbirds, 
Itatian Flats 

Wa-lT^ U^-GK t^232— Va. Bead 
Va. HO 4.3541 



® 



MAUON MOTOR CO. 

^LES and SERVICE 

JEEPS 

•m. GA 8-^*1 



Vkirilte B«Kk Mv4. 




Itt ^iv 1^ ftrrf^a about TniTloi^ 




DRUGGISTS 



BUILDING - REMODELING 



BARR'S REXAIL PHARMACY 

I'feMTiption- Called fo; and 
I") 1). Hatred 

*~^ Phone GA 8-1211 

Atlantic Ave. & 17th St. 
\ii;«.(M\ H»;\<H 



FUEL OILS 



Princess Anne Fuel Oil Co. 

Texaco Heating Oils 

Aiitomatic Delivery 

GA 8-155S-Oceana, Va. 



itESTAURANTS 



^^■^ H. Mdifaaiara. mgr- 



Oierlie's SMfood Restauranf 

STEAKS — CHICKEN 

ALASKA KING CRAB 

Private Dfau^ lto<Mi for Partica 

810 iUlantic Ave., W^ 
Noar Lyrtahaven InlM 



ADDITIONS 

Dens, htataoomg, 
Roofing, ^. 

ALLSTATE 
CONSTRUCTION CO. 

All Work Under Personal 
Supervision of Martin gwerslcy 

3120 Beachmont Ave. 
Dial MA 2-2255, MA 5^684 

• PLUMBING A HEATING 



PESTXQNTROl 



ADAMS BROS. 
PLUMBING CORP. 

•ServiBg Viri^nbi Beach rince 1934* 

Plumbing and Heating 
Repair service and supplies 

warm air duct heating 
Chrysler Air Conditioning 

WE SERVICE WHAT WE SEU. 

416-17tli Street-<9A 8-6731 
Virginia Beach 



4LDRIDGE & CHAMBERS, Inc 

Exterminators 

Phone GA 8-1931 



REAL ESTATE 



J. B. Withers and Co. 

Realtors * Insflrance 

MNKHORN BUdlNBeS CENTGfl 
Lank in Road at 3l»<t Extended 

GA 8-1641 



DIAL 
GA 8-2401 



Earn More NOW 




D<Miominali(m.s $100 $500, $1,000 
for rc,siil<»nl« of VIrBinijt only 

Total Assets Ovar $900,000 

Now making 24th conaecuHve 
quarterly interest payment at 7 
per ccfif. 

A Prospectus will be fur- 
nished upon request. 

Name __- — ; 

Address — cz 



Flnanee C019. 

and Subsidiaries 
432 Law Bldg. MA S-0321 
' Norfolk 10, Vt, 



VB 




OPEN SUNDAY 

ALL DAY 
2606 ATLANTIC AVENUE 




WE GIVE S&H GREEN STAMPS 



SUPER 
MARKETS 

"Tidewater's Youngest Chain" 




^^.. y^ «*^. 


If 


11*1 


j^^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^v^^^ptasis A 


1 1*1 




> 


^ 




< 


s 



Texaco Fuel Chief 
Heating Oil bums clean 
_ —s ave s money! 



Yes, Texaco Fuel Chief is the finest quality 
heating oil you can buy. Cleaner-burning 
and economical, because you get complete 
combustion from every drop. 

OTHER "ALL-STAR" BENEFITS! 

AUTOMATIC DELivsBiES — Based on the 
severity of the weather and your "degree- 
day" needs, to you won't ran out of oil 

FREE HOiiB analysis: If you wish, we'U 
give your home a careful check to determine 
your heating needs. This analysis may ra- 
veal ways to reduce your heating costs. 

EASY BUDGET PLAN: You pay In equal In- 
stalhnents spread over tl^ year — no big 



bills in cold months when oil consumption 
increases. 

24-HOUB SEEVKs: We're oh the job aroand 
the clock if yon should have a iieal4nS 
emergency. 

CALL Ui NOW- BE SURE OP 
DEPENDABLE WARMTH THIS WINTERI 




HBAtiNG OIL 



2-WAir RADIO DISIPATGHED TRUCKS 

GA 8-1555 

PRINCESS ANNE FUEL OIL CO 



OCEANA, VA. 



/^ 



Army Sef^eant 
Gets 3 AHvards 
At Retiriment 

FT. STORY— Master Sergeant 
Wiliim T. Wee, Chief Clerk, Re- 
JBervfe ConiiMilehV Headquarters 
at Ft. Stoly since March, 1959. 
received three awawis at one 
ceremony, 

^. Rfce, a Master ^rgeant 
for over 17 years, begdn his 
military career in 1923. He re- 
ceived a Certificate of Retire- 
ment from active duty. 

The second award was a Cer- 
. tificite of Appreciation for 
Meritorious Service from the 
Secretary of the Army. However, 
the most coveted award of the 
three was the Army Commenda- 
tion Medal received for work 
with the Reserve Component 
Headquarters from March, 1959 
to November, 1961. 

Col. Walter D, Swonk, Dep. 
Co., ,4th TC, made the preren- 
tatioiis at Post Headqaarters. 

A native of Farmville, Va., 
M/Sgt. Ri^ entered the Virginia 
National Guard in 1923. Upon 
being honorab'y discharged 
from tHe Virginia National 
Guard he served with the Vir- 
ginia State Guard (Virginia 
Protective Force) for a short 
period of time. While serving 
with this organization, he at- 
tained the rank of lieutenant. 

After serving 10 years with 



Lfimlcum Ftoors 

IncJiVicJuallNf Desi^d 




We create Floors Aat distinguisli 
room! In homes, offices, shops, 
these Individually Designed Lino- 
leum Floors coirfer smart, color- 
contrast distiqction which no 
otlier floor treatment can matdi. 
Colors, motifs — "Character!" in a 
word— that ^ive long-lived s^ice, 
at moderate first-cost! May we 
give you an estimate? 

XC» Law & Son 

NORFOLK. VmCINU 
3515 &>lle]r Phn. MA 5-0439 



The 
Xatioual Outlciok 



There must now be literally 
tens of thousands of organiza- 
tions and Denwns who make 
foreca^ of busine^ for the fol- 
lowing year. Mort of th^ al- 
ready have appeared In one 
form or, another fop 1M2. And 



the Virginia National duard 
and one year with the Virginia 
State Guard, M/Sgt. Rice re- 
pigned his commission in the 
State Guard to enter the regu- 
lar Army. 

A few days after entering the 
regular Aitny, M/Sgt. Rioe was 
made a sergeant at Ft. Meade, 
Md. He was assigned duties as 
instructor in the Military Police 
Corps with whom he was to be 
associated almost continuously 
until his last assignment at Ft. 
Story in 1959. 

In addition to duties in the 
Military Police Corps, M/Sgt. 
Rice was assigned duties with 
the Transportation Corp. as 
Transportation Agent, Move- 
ment Control NCO and Customs 
Inspector while spring in Ger- 
many. 

Much of M/Sgt. Rice's career 
was served here in Virginia at 
such instaHations as Hampton 
Roads, Ft. Lee, Camp Ashby, 
Suffolk and Ft. Story— serving 
as Instructor, Investigator, Pro- 
vost Sgt. and Officer and First 
Sgt. of POW activities in Vir- 
ginia., ^j— . — >'•■'■ ■' ■ ^ 

The Sergeant's overseas tours 
were all spent in Germany. 
While stationed in Berlin in 
1951-53 and serving as an in- 
spector of the zonal border un- 
der the security branch of the 
Provost Marshal's -^office, Sgt. 
Rice was arrested and detained 
by the East border guards while 
inspecting sign marltings along 
the border. 

He is a member of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Masonic Lodge No. 
274 AJ.&A.M., the Scottish & 
York Rites, Khedive Shrine 
Temple in Norfolk and the Vir- 
ginia ..Beach - Princess Anne 
Shrine Club. He is also & past 
Master in the Masonic Order, 
having served as Worshipful 
Master of Triangle Lodge No. 
%S4 A.B^A.M., an American 
Military Lodge in Germany. 

M/Sgt. Rice plans to make his 
home in Virginia Beach where 
he will be associated with the 
Bailey Aj^lianqe Corp. 



Quick Fix Instant Service Co. 

Broken Screens, Windows, Doors, Etc 

FOR HOME REPAIR SERVICE 

Dial GA 8-9857 Days- HO 4-2229 Nights 
Repair Pickup Stations 

PHILLIPS "66" - 31st Street, Virginia Beach 
FLYING "^" - Shore Drive, Bayslde 
BaS TRUCK STOP - Diamond Springs 



*************************** 




'*'"T.llll«tt.lP*W.f«N»•«w«Cwl»W^ !••««*» PwttN«Mfcll»Mrt.UiM|thi * 






w^^v^^"* 



GoumiAtf Say: "Conf ©«•»• Cooking 
If ADolleloufixporloneo! 

TRY CHINESE. CANTONESE or AMERICAN of 

f VINO'S* 

^^OWHltTO TAKE OUT 

UL 5-6761 MHilary Highway-Rt 13 

Between Lonsdale Traffic 

Circle and Va. Beach Blvd. 

Open 10:30 AM. 

10.30 P.M. 



this time there is such agree- 
ment among all of them that it 
is almost dlsUtrblng. This is 
especially true for the firiH six 
months of the year. For the sec- 
ond half there is some disagree- 
ment, but even here it is more 
a matter of shading than of 
basic differences . 

Our own thinking is as fol- 
lows: 

Gre^ national product, which 
is the monetary value of all 
goods and services produced in 
the nation, will Increase quarter 
by qtiarter In 1962 and for the 
year will average between $560 
and $565 billion. The recent low 
of this aggregate was In the first 
three months of 1961 at $501 
billion. We do not have the of- 
ficial figure for the final quar- 
ter of this year, but the Admin- 



l^ntlon is estimating that it 
will be^round $540 billion. 

Inventories were liquidated in 
Ihe first quarter at an annual 
rate of $4 billioil. In tt% wcond 
ihree inonths there was a sharp 
turiHibout, and since then t|^e 
accumulation has been at a con- 
statitly Increasing rate. Such ad- 
ditions will pontinue at least 
through t|te first six months of 
t962, partly because of the fear 
of another steel strike. No one 
knows whether there will be 
such a strike, but business dare 
not gamble that there will not 
be. 

Over-all industrial production, 
as measured by the Federal Re- 
serve Board Index, has resumed 
Its upswing and this will con- 
tinue in a mild way throughout 
1962. Ciirrently such produc- 
tion is about 14 percent above 
1957 and it will rise, say, a fur- 
ther 7 perct:nt in 1962. 

Business Investment in plant 
and equipment is slowly Increas- 
ing, and for 1962 It will be some 
$38-$39 billion. The previous all- 



time high was a little over $37 
billion. ■* 

Personal income will continue 
to rise and by the end of the 
year it should be above $450 
billion, or K)me $25 billion high- 
er than at present. This, plus 
an expansion of « installment 
credit, will a^ure a moderate 
increase In retail trade. 

Employment will advance to 
new high levels and unemploy* 
ment, will drop but not by 
enough to eliminate this prob- 
lem. As compared to our pres- 
#nt civilian labor force, we now 
have 6.1 percent unemployed. 
This will decline to 5 or 5.5 per- 
cent. Wages, of course, will con- 
tinue to rise. 

Corporate profits In the ag- 
gregate will continue to advance 
through probably the second 
quarter and then tend to level 
off. Currently they are about 
$47 billion pre-tax, and they will 
rise another five or six billion. 
But It must be remembered that 
the federal government takes 
just about one-half of this 



Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, January 4, 1962 



P»^5-8 



amount in taxes. 

The public appears to approve 
of the 1962 model automobiles 
and there is much reason to an- 
ticipate sales of about 6.5 mil- 
lion cars. This does not include 
im^rts. 

Housing starts will show no 
real zip. In 1961 we shall have 
about 1,275,000 private starts, 
and in 1962 the figure will be 
around 1,325,000. Construction 
as a whole Is to be up some 7 
percent, according Jto the F. W. 
Dodge Company. 

Federal government spend- 
ing will contlhue to rise. For the 
fiscal year ending next June 30 
the outlay is estimated at $89 
billion. No one yet luiows what 
the figure will be for the fol- 
lowing year, but $92 billion is 
commonly mentioned. 

Putting all these and other 
projections together, one may 
conclude that 1962 will be a 
year of moderate rising business 
for the economy as a whole. 




SoMCTHiMQ New And I^licious . . . 
StUftad Ihrimf «r ItufM Plottndvr 
Two Vegetable |Eii CA 

French Friti—Vklt Rotit *F J^ ^^ 
Cofft* or Tm 



% 



NURD'S SEAFOW 

RESTAIHUKfj^-l 

LYhrt^iAVei. vmGlNiA^<fev^l^ 

Daily 1 -1 - Closed Monday 'W^lHl 



Open 

Ail orders prepared to take out 

AND 



34145^ 



HURH'S ^a° RESTAURANT 

SPECIAL BUSINESS LUNCHECM 

77 Virginia Beach Blvd.— Route 58 

OPEN 11:30- lO^CIofed Monday 





AT CLOSE OF BUSINESS DECEMBER 29, 196 



:;ft;:;r?:-^3^^S^^:i*S^y? 



OFFICERS 

CLAYTON 0. NUSENT. 

Prmidint 

V NORMAN R. HAMILTON 

Vic* Prtiidant 

WILLIAM C. PtNDER. 

Vie* Ffiiitlenf 

< FRED V. LESNBR. " 

Vic* Pr«tid*nf and S*cr*tory 

ERNEST V.BUn 

Vie* Pr*i!d*nt 

JOSEPH L. WELLER. JR.. 

Vie* Pr*t!d*nt 

CLAYTON Q. NUSENT. JR., 

Vie* Pratidant 

MAURICE O. CASEY. 

Tr*Mur*r 

WILLIAM H. MEISSEL. 

Aaittant S*cr*tarv 

PAULN.LESNER. 

. Atsitfant Sacrafary 

W. BALLARD PRESTON. JR.. 

Auiitsnt Saeratary 

J.A.G.PARRISH. J 

Attiitant Sacmfary 

SAMUEL W.HILL. 

Assistant S*cr*tary ' 

DAVID T.DUNN. JR.. 

Assistant Sacratary 

DIRECTORS 

JOHN S. ALFRIENO 

Chairman of tha Soard, National Bank *l C«mm«rc« 

HANDFORD T. CRUSER. JR. 

Pratidant. C. H. FarreN and Company, Raaltei* 

ERNEST L. DYER 

Attorney at Uw 

JAMES E. ETHERIDGE 

Prasidant, Etharidge-Baylor-Hoftieimer, Inc., Ra«H«n 

NORMAN R. HAMILTON 

Portsmouth Ejaeutive Norfolk-Portsmouth Nawspapart, 
Inc. 

CHARLES L KAUFMAN 

Attorney at Law 

FREDV.LESNER 

--= Vice President and Secratary 

WILLIAM C. PENDER 

Attorney at Law 

WILLIAM LPRIEUR. JR. 

Clark of Corporation Court 

CLAYTON O. NUGENT 

Prasidant 

ATTORNEYS 

WILLCOX. COOKE. SAVAGE 
& LAWRENCE 

PENDER & COWARD 

MERRICK I. CAMPBELL 

JOHN JOSEPH BAECHER 

L CLEAVES MANNING 



ASSETS 

Cash bn Hand and in Banks , $ 9,65 1 .386.73 

U.S. Government SecuriHies 5,7 II .242.4 1 

Stock in Federal Home Loan Bank ^5,000.00 

Rrst Mortgage Loans 47i937.l 18.81 

Loans on Savings Accounts 528,523.25 

Home Building and Branch Offices, -- ^,b ,a 

Depreciated 36.438.29 

Site for Future Expansion and Parking .^, ««- „ 

Depreciated ^ 146,992.73 

Equipment, Depreciated ... ''^ 

Deferred Charges and Other Assets 28.808.38 




LIABILITIES 

Savings Account, $59,697,120.79 

UanjinPr^ 78.626.38 

Other Lia^^ties .- • 69.872.75 

Deferred Credits ....... . . . . ."T. .^tit. ttv v— 37,625.40 

Specific Reserves • ' '^^'^ 

General Reserves $4,616,771.72 

Unallocated Reserve and 

Surplus 414.494.56 5,031,266.28 



MUTUM. mmi 

[j . OF NORFOLK I 

NORFOLK— PORTSMOUTH-VIRGINIA BEACH 



T 




litVi 90 to Churdi j^undaii 



Tht^i^y, January A, 1962 
Page6>B 



OfY OP ^IKNNIA BIACH 



SUid3^—GA 8-7137 
WITDAY 
9m A.M.— Sunday School 
II3OO AJI.— WoTBlUp Sendee 

NuFwry (^«ii 
SoBd^ Ikiieol ud moralng ttid 
•VMiii^ Chur^ b^f^ held In the 
Aapel At Stele MUltary Reserra- 
tinA iiatmniy Guaap Pradleton} at 
SotMli ^r^da Iteach. 

830 P.1I.— BTO aU agea 
t:ao PJL-^iTenliig Woiriilp 
fclS P.M^-Cbolr Practice 

WeAMadar KmAW 

7:30 P^.— Prayw Service 
nmntmr Er^Ums 

7^ P^— VlMtatlon Program 

Ertarytmt la imnt^ to Worship 

Wltti Beadilatni 



ilar aCIlM Sea 
fSAXHOLK CaCBOI 

HOk Sti«et and Arctic Circle 
J. BaMs, FMIer 
Winter. &00. 9:30 
mad llsoe aon. 

Jane 15th 8iru Labw 
ZMQT, 7M, 9S0, 9:30. 11:00 aja. 
%tMi I2d5 pjn. 
■^ D^a, 7m^K> ajA iM 6^ 



4:00 to 8:00 and 7^ 

to 8M ipjn. Saturday 
WMkdi^ Maaa, 8 ajn. 
B^ Itene Meting • Monthly. 

nnt Wedaeaday, 7 JO P-a^^ 
K^i^ta (rf Ocdamtm Meethig^flrrt 

and Third W«<^eacbiy. 8:00 p jn. 
Bteaaed Tii|^ Sodality • Thiusdqr 

800 pJB. b^k»« third Stmdqr 
B^to m ; fra flay lA) pan. or by 

AA^ burtrai^on CSna • Tueadaya 

7J0 f-w*- 
Paf ^Tiifn ciaas for Chfldren • 10:00 

«o 11:00 Saturday AM. 



40th and Puttie— 0484573 
{he Sev. Bdiand Baikd^, Bcetor 



Ife. J. „ 

Supt (rf B^OKf School 

8K» aJB.-aoiy_ QM iinm n i nn 

9:15 aAr-i'aa^ aofjoe. OHadi 

ScbDol, SOMOO. 
U:1S aA^— Moradaf ta^tx and 



|h08r-Holy Oommimton (<^pel) 
pm-rijiyi^ A <^ Hahda tor the 
Sick 



LAflKnr BD. 

9^ A.M.— &mday Stdiool 
Sl.-OO AJK— aieeting for Morning 
Worship. 



LCTHERAN CHURCH 

iH tte Good mepherd 

Atlaatlc and 18Ui Street 

Her. John D. S^ter, Minister 

Mr. Montford Hlnellne. Ch. ^Aool 

Sj^)erintendent 
Mr. Fmak Haisdie Md Mr. C^il 
Ta^br Jr., As^ Superinten^nt^ 
8:30 A.M.-^Mornlng Worship 
9:45 A.M.— caiurch School and 
Adult BlWe Clares 
IL-OO AJll.— -Morning Worship 

(Nursery for snail diildren) 
6;a> P.M— Young People's UxUi- 

er Leanie. 
3:30 P.M.— Fat^yKiht (Last Sun- 
day of ttudk 0K>nth) 

^FHKT lAFTBT CHUROi' 

3Sdi Street at H<dly R<Md 
H. Wadci Waicn, FMet 

Sunday SdiotA _ 9:30 A.M. 

M<Biiii« W<wriMp 11:00 A.M. 

Training Union 6:15 P.M. 

Evemng Service ^7:30 P.M. 

H<HU3 of Prayer— Wftd. _7:30 P.M. 
(Note: All evening a<Aivities begin 

30 minutes later, May ISdi-Sept. 

14tli.) 



pi B»r 

PRBSBTTERIAN CHURCH 

PKific Avenue at 36th Street 
Henry G, Morgan 
J. Paai ¥4»dac^ 
MtaMer 
Sandi^ 
9:45 Church School 
11.-00 Morning Worship 
7«0 Youth FeUow^Ups 
730-8.-00— SuiHtey evening Chapei 
Vesper Service 
TaeMay 
1030 Prayer Band 

WOMEN OF THE v5nJBCH 
Third Monday — July and August 
10:30 Clrde Meetings 
11.00 G^ieral Meeting 



fOLACE BRETURKir CHUBCH 

Great Neck at Hilltop 

4. Harold Anington. Pastor 

H. Lambert Myers 
Sunday School Superintendent 
1:00 A.M.— Sunday SchooL 
a«0 A.M.— Worship Service 
730 P.M. — ^Evening Service. 
Fednesday 730— Mld-Week Prayer 
Sehrioe. 



Tlrglala BeacB 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

Laskin Road, Llnkhorp Bay 
Rer. Richard Woodward, Pasttv 

9:45 ajn. — Sunday School. 
I IKK) ajn.— Morning W'or^lp 
1130 ajn.— Children's Church 

TM p.m.— Evening Service. 

630 p.m.— Youth Service. 

T30 pjffi Wednesday— Prayer t 
Blblie Study. 



"tiSURCH 0» CHRIST 



VnST (M BWm O F CSBIST. 
SCISMTraf 

209 - ^Kh Street 
VQKHNIA BEACH, VIBGINIA 
8:^ lAJi.— Sunday School 
lljW) AJl — Churdi Service 
^X) P.M.— Wednesday Service 
11.O0 A.M. to 3^ P.M.— Reading 
Room, TuM-, Hiurs., Sat 
(Nursery Available) 



nB IXTB^SAS CHURCH 

, mammi Syaod 

fttaday Service— 830 AJiL 

%mday St^iool— 9:45 AM. 

Qebig condi«<ed temporarily at 

Happy Itoys Nursery School, Las- 

Un Rd., adjacent to Uinkhom 

ScUooL 

VttfflNIA BEACH 

MEiwNHsr cauBca 

287-lMhStmt 
De. W. TiiMilfc BMdock, 
Williaffi T. Kngrove 
Miai^r of Wmc 
Ai^ey N. Hohnes 
Church Sskoci St^wrmteshdcot 
9AS ajn.— Church Sdiod 
llA} aJB.— WtwAy Servk» 

B u n c ri e s open divii« Ckurdi 
biMl and Weiriiip Servke. 

OCEANA 

csnmca op the nazarene 

$. Court Honte Ed, Oowia, Va. 
■ f AU. A. AUMOCB. KMloir 

Mi Cracfeitt, 8«di^ Sctool Sept 

9:45 a.nLr-Seaf^T School 
10.-4S aai.— I&miag WcH^diip 
6M p.ffl.— Youtt Snvice 
7M p.ffi.— ^iwiffelttt Servtoes 
Mld-Wedc Pray^ and Bible Study 
7Aft pm.. Wednendi^. 



TiaiFLE EMANUEL 

WK3k and Baltic. Ylitdnla Beai^ 

PMMp BabtaHMrtta. BaMd 
im AM^-Senri^ Mon.-Prt. 
MO AM^-Servl<» Sat 
$m AMrSmrrli^m Sun. 
MO PJU-f^ritey Bventaig 
WorAlp 



Now meeting in Lcpdon Bridge, on 
Virginia Beach ffird., one block 
past stop light 
WALTER »L MILTON, Iftnistw 

GA 8-4316 
lOKX) ajn.— Bible Study 
11«0 ajn.— Morning Worsfclp 
7M pjn.— Evening Worship 
730 pjn.— Wednesday— Mid-week 
Bible rtudy. 



Penteco wal 
, CHURCH OP CHRIST 

16Ui Street and Baltic Avenue 

Bwood Kern, Partor 
Bamett Ferguson, Sunday School 

- Superlntende.it. 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
IIKX) ajn.— Morning Worahip. 
6:^ pjn.— P.A. Service. 
7:30 p-m.— Evangelistic Service 
Mid-week service. 730 p.m. Wed- 
nesday. 

CHURCH OF GOD 

620 14th Street 
Chnrter Clark, Pastor 

Paul Hubbard. Sunday School Supt 
9:45 A-M<^-Sunday School 

llflO A.M.— Morning Worship 
7-30 P.M.— Evening Worship 
730 P.M.— Thursday, Y.P.E. and 
Prayer Service. 



PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY 

IMANUEL EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

KempsvUie Road, Kempsvilic 

The Rev. Charles R. McGinley, 

Ps^or 

Mr. Robert L. Lewb, S.S. Supt 
8:00 A.M.— Holy Canmunion 
9:15 A.M.— Family Swvice and 
Chxadi School. Meets at 
at the Kem p svi lie Junker 
High School. 

Nursery service and classes 
for pre-school children lo- 
cated at the church. 
11:15 A.M.— Morning Prayer and 
Sermon. (At the Church) 
Holy Ownmunion, first 
Sunday. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

IN PRINCES ANNE PLAZA 

Woitz J. Miller, Minister 

Now meeting in The Plaza 
Elementary School 

Sinday School _- 9:45 A.M. 

Oiurch Service — . 11:00 A.M. 



KlBg^ €hf«rt Baptist ChB«b 

King's Grant Road at Qaeensbwy 

Drive, Lynnhavea, Va. 

Rev. H. E. Richards, Jr., Pastor 
10. a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — ^Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m. — ©venlng Service 
7:30 p.m. — Wednesday Prayer 
Sen'lce 



BAYLAKB MEnHODlST CHURCH 

Shore Drive at Treasare Island Dr^ 

Bayside 

James W. Reynolds Jr , Minister 

9:00 A.M.— Sunday School , 

10:15 A.M.— Worship \ ; 



MOUNT OLIVB 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

REV. T. M. WALKER, FasAw 

W. M. Morgan, Church School 
Superintendent 
930 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship 
730 pjn.— Evening Worahip 



Nlmino 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne. Virginia 
Arthar W. Ayers, Pastor 

D. Murray Malbon 
Church School Superintendent 
10:15 ajn.— Church School 
11:15 a-n^. — Morning Worship 



Tabernac le 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virsinla 
Rev. LeRoy Davis, Minlrter 
H. R. Meredith 
Church fehobl Superintendent 
9:45 ajn. — Church School. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:00 p.m.— Methodist Youth Fel- 
k>W£:hlp,. 
W.S.C.S. 1st Wednesday following 
^ti Sunday, Methodist Men's Club 
1st Monday of each Mcddth 730 p.m. 



UBSCH G^OVB 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
R<«er C. Snyder, Pastor 

Herman McClanan, Church School 

Superintendent 
lOHX) AJ«.— Church School 
nm A.M,— Wornlng Worship 



Christ Presliyteriaa Clmrch 
1200 Aragona Boulevard 
M. Blaod Dndley. Minister 

8:30 A.M.— Worship and Churdi 

School 
9:45 A.M.— Church School 
11:00 A.M.— WOTship and C^hurc 

School 
8:30 P.M.^ — Pioneers and Seniors 



As part of an expanding Public Service Policy, we 
ve pleased to annoum^ that our Chapel is now 
Q^n. Any Clul^ or organizations in our area are in- 
vi^ to use this modern facility for meetings friee of 
diarge. Seating capacity for as many as Seventy-five 

CAU 340^70 
rot RESBTVATIONS OR INFORMATION 

f^mcmSS ^,Mnns lllemonai f'^am 

GiEAT NKK ROAD 
UMOCMWOOE 



% Scott Memorial 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Road, Oceana, Va. 
Rev. Lee H. Richcreek, Pastor 

Irvin Evans 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
11. -00 a.m.— Morning Worship 
730 p.ra.— Youth Fellowship. 
7:30 p.m. Saturday— lat Flwshp. 
(Nursery for all morning services) 

FRANCIS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Meeting in the John B. Dey School 

Great Neck Road 

E. J. Taylor, Pastor 

Lee M. Myers, 
Church Sc'">ol Superintendant 
9:45 a.m.— Cnurch School 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship 
(Nursery for pre-school aged chil- 
dren.) 



#BLLOWimiP BAmaV CHnTBOi 

419 Glenrock Road, Norfolk S. Va. 
Rev. Chartea T. Hendrlc^ huMor 

Vernon S. Tbplln, Church Sc^kmI 
Superintendent , j, 

9:45 ajn.— Church SchooL *^ 
11:00 a.m.— Morning WorriUp. 
730 p.m. — Evening Worship. \ 
730 p.m. WednMday — Pra^ 
Services. 



bYNNBAVlfiM COLONT cHAFBL 

Great Neck Road near Shore Dr. 
Bev. Saai Netom, Paator 

Ted White 
Sunday School SuperlntendMit 
9:45 ajn. — Sunday School. 
10:45 a.m.— Morning Worship. 
8^l».m. Wednew^ — fttyar 
Meeting. 



HAYGCMMD MEMORLiL 
METHODlSrr CHURCH 

Bayside & Bity Shore Roads 
JENUS G. LONG, AL, Pastor 

9:45 A.M.— Morning Wcssinp and 

ClHtfdi Schooi. 
11:00 A.M.— M<mHi« Worsiiq> and 

(3iun^ School. 
7:00 P.M.— Junior High and Senior 

Methodist Youth Fel-. 

lowship. 

THALIA LYNN BAFTB9T 
CHURCH 

(Meeting In Princeaa Ann* 
High Schofd) 
SUNDAY SERVICES 
9:30 A.M. — Sunday. School . 
ilKX) A.M.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 P.M.-rTrainlng Union. 
V. T. Elliott, director. 
7:45 P.M.— Evening Worship. 
WEDNESDAY SERVICES 
In Thalia Lyaa Hall 
im P.M.— Officers and 

Teachers Meet 
8:00 P.M.— Prayer Service 
8:^5 P.M.— Adult Choir Rehe«nal 

FREEWH^L BAFUST 

In Mnoess Anne County cm Hi^iway 

615 i mile Past Oceam Air Stetkni 

cm ri^t 

IT. I. TINGLE. Serving as Miidrtor 
BOl McAach. &inday School Sopt 

Sunday ScbocA -- 9:45 A.M. 

Warship Service —^ — .—11:45 A.M. 

League For AU — 6:30 P.M. 

Evening Service 7:30 P.M. 

Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:30 P.M. 

THALLi METHODIST CHURCH 
Pine Ave. & Va. Beach Blvd. 

Churdi Office — 341-5015 
Rev. B. J. GaiT^. Autor 

Home Phone— 341-4719 
Ricjif rd Baftta, (3iurch Sdiool Supt. 

9i45 A.M.— C:hurch School 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 

6:30 P.M.— Inteitnedkte M.Y.T. 

7:30 P.M.— Senior M.Y.T. 

W.S.C.S. 2od Wednesday of monA 
7:36 P.M. Metlwdists' Men's Club, 
3Td Tuesday. 6:30. Official Board, 
3rd Tuesday, 8 P.M. 

BETHEL ME'CHODIST CHUBCH 

Creeds 

Roger C. Snyder, Pastor 

L. R. Dixon, Chorch School Sopt 

lOKX) A.M.— Morning Worship 
11:0) A.M.— Church School 



KALA CamBCB OV CSSBISf 

Back Bay, Va. 
G«M HartadI, IflBlatar 

Howard Morris. Sunday School 

SupealntendeBt 
10^ aon.— Sunday SchooL 
IL-OO ajn.— Worship and Lord'a 

Supper. 
im pjn.— Stu<^ of Bible. 

LYNKHA VBH 
MBTHODlSi CHUBCai 

little Nack Road 
Ktv. Walin> A. WUtahmt, PMtor 

]%oae 341-3317 
Ira Carter, Church Sq^iool Supt 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
11:15 A.M.— Ktonini W<»:diip 
7 P.M.— Youth Feltowihto 
&00 p ju.— Ist Wed., Offlclal Board 



PLAZA METHODIST CHURCH 

Meeting at Plaza Bowl 
Waitw A. WUMiiint, Pastor 

PlKWie 341-3317 
9:45 A.M.— MOTning Worship 
Carl Bodice— Church ^ipt 
11:00 A.M.— Chmch School 
7:00 P.M.— Youth FeHowshlp 

nONCE W PEACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 
8:30 A.M.— Divine Worship 
Holy Communion on First & Third 
Sundays of each montib 
8:15 A.M. — Confesskmal Service 



Oalt orov 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Back Bay. Virginia 
Rev. H. Evgena Airl^ftaa, Futor 

Ployd Taylor, 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church SchooL 
B:00 ajn. — Morning Worship. 
8:00 p.m.— Evening Worship. 

• KING'S GRANT 
FRE^YTraOAN CHURCH 

9:30 A.M.— Morning Worship 
10:40 A.M.— ^nday School 
Deari^cflhip Oaasea 
10:40 A.M.-^Sundays 
8:00/ P.M.— Wednesdays 
(Dottage Prayer Meetings — ^Wednes- 
day*-7:30 P.M. 



LYNNHAV EN 
FRB8BYTERIAN CHURCH 

Lynn haven Village 
H. L. BOETTCHER. Clerk of SessioD 

lOKX) a.m.— Church School. 
11:00 a.ra. — Morning Worship. 

6:TO p.m.— Youth Fellowship. 

6:^ p.m.— Pioneer Fellowahlp. 

7:30 pjn.Evenlng Worship. 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Bayside, Virginia 

Greenwell Road & Ijakeview Dr. 

Rev. David Moore, Pastor 

' 9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
7:45 p.ra. — Evening Worship 
7:45 p.m. — Wednesday evening 
prayer service 



ST. OREC'ORY'S CATHOLIC 

CHURCH 

^71 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Rev. Hamlan Ahbatlcchio. O.S.B. 

MASSES: 7:00, 8:00, 10:00; High 

Mass, 12:00 nocwi. 

Ck}nfesslori8 are on Saturday, 
730^:30. 



DIAMONW SPRINGS 
CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ 
6700 W. Haden Road 
Near Little Creek Fe— y 
John W. Johnson, Pastor 
9:45 A.M.— Church Schocrf 
11:00 A.M.— Worship Service 
6:30 P.M.— Youth Grouiw 
WEBNESDAYJSIGHL 



7:00 P.M.— Mid-Week Prayer 

Service 
7:45 P.M.— Choir Rehearsal 



OCEAN' PARK CHAPEL 

Du Pont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
C. Philip Tanner, Pastor 
9:45 a.m.— Bible School. 
11:00 am. — Morning Worship, 
6:30 p.m.— Youth Time. 
7:30 p.m.— Family Night Service. 
10:30 a.m. Tuesday — Women's 

Praver Group. 
730 p.m. Wednesday — Bible 
Study and Prayer. 

ST. M.1RK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana, Va. 
Rev. D. P. Peiton, Pastor 

H. L. Gorden, Sunday School Supt 
9:30 a.m.— Sunday SchooL 
llKX) a.m, — Worship Service. 

BAYSIDE BAPTIST CHURCTI 
1480 Pleaijore Hoase Raod 

Pastor — James V. De Foe 
Sunday Sthool Supt. — 
El wood McClintlc 



CommeneinK Soaday, Jvne 23 
Sunday School will be at 
9:20 A.M. & 10:10 A.M. 

830 & nm A.M.— Worehlp 

Service 

6:45 P.M.— Training 0nion 

8:00 P.M.— Evening Service 



Wednesday Night Prayer Meet- 
ing— 8K» P.M. 



Kaotts Island 
METHODIST CEniRCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
James E. Hodges, Minister 

E, H. Beasley, Sunday School Supt 
10:00 a.m.— Suhday SchooL 
llKX) a.m.— Worship Service. 

London ft4dge 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 
G. Edward Hnghes, Pastor 

Lloyd H. Brantley 
Sunday School Superintendent 
0:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
7:00 p.m. — Training Union. 
8:00 p.m.— Evening Worship. 
W.M.S. meets first Wednesday, 
10:30 am. 



8ALMM METHODIST CHURCH 

Prinress Anne, Virginia 
Artlitti W. Ayers, Pastor 

!? L. Ferrell 
Church S( !;of)i SuperlAtendent 
tt):00 a.m.— .Moining Worship. 
11:00 a.m.— C tun ch SchooL 
7:30 p.m.— Mtt.'uidiPt Youth Fel- 
lowship. 

Charity 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Back Ba^, Virginia 
Rev. William A. Mooi|, Jr. 

Mr. Edward WilHams 
(Church School Superintendent 
10:00 a.m.— Church School. 
IIKH) a.m. — Morning Worship. 

BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

(Congregational) 

Shore Drive and GreenweU Road 
Rev. G. JalfDS Rice, Pastor ^ 
John E. Absalom, Jr. 
Sonday School Superintendent 
9:45 A.M. — Worship Service. 
9:45 A.M.— Sunday SchooL 
11:00 A.M.— Worship Service. 



C omma nlty 
METHODIST. CHURCH 

Acredale — KiempsvlUe 
Bev. A. P. Roach, ^stw 

Francis Paxton, 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m. — Church SchooL 
11:00 8Jn. — Morning Worship. 
730 pjn.— Youth Fellowship. 

FAITH BAPTIST ^'HURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfolk. Va. 
Fred ML Fariss, Pastor 

Phones UL 5-3277— UL 3-1277 
SBnday^ 

9:45 aJn.— Sunday SchooL 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 

6:30 p.m.— Fellowship Hour. 

7:30 p.m. — Evening Services. 
Wednesday— i 

730 p.m. — Prayer Service. 



» Kemp avflle 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

' Route 2, Box 287, Norfolk, Va. 
Bev. A. B. Bloniit, Pastw 

W. H. Pierce, 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m. — ^Morning Worship. 
6:45 p.m.— Baptist Training Union 
8K)0 p.m.— Evening worship. 



Calvary 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

First Street Glenrock, Norfolk, Va. 
E. Crowell Cooley, Pastor 
T. H. Underwood 
Church School Supt 
9:45 a.m. — Church School. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
QM p.m.— What-Nots Fellowship. 
6:30 p.m.— Pioneer Fellowship. 
6:30 pjn.— Yoimg People's Fellow- 
ship. 
8:00 p.m. — Wednesday — Prayer 
meetinE 



EASTERN ^ORE CHAPEL 

(^frfscf^Md) 
B. SIDNEY SANDEIB, RcctOT 

ALFRED YERGER 
Church School Superintenc^t 
8:00 a.m. — Holy Communion 
9:30 a.m.— 'Family Service and 

Morning Prayer (3rd Sim- 
day Holy Qwnmunion 
10:(K) a.m. — Wednesday Weebtay : 
Service Holy Communioa 
10:00 a.m. — Holy Q^nmunion Days 
1 1 :00 a.m. — Morning Prayer and 
Serm<» (Ist Sunday, Holy 
Communion.) 
6:30 p.m.— Sunday Y<Hith FeU<nr- 
dilp. 



ASSEMBLY OF GOD 
Vlii^nla Beach Boulevard 
' East Lane — Oceana 
Rev. Sannel D. Beiler, Jr.. Pastor 

lohn L. Beacham, Sumiay School 
Superintenceni 

9:45 a.m. — Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 

7:30 p.m.— Evangelistic Service. 

730 p.m.— Tuesday, Bible Study 

OUR SAVI OURS LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Services at Baylake Pines School 

Treasurer Island & Shore Drive 

(1 mile east of Bayside, Va.) 

KENNETH R. CARBAUOH. 

PASTOR 

Herbert R. Anderson 

Church School Superintendent 

9:00 ajn. — Sunday SchooL 

lOKX) a.m.— Worship Service. 



OLD PON AWO!^ ■ — 

EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

Rt 1, Box 63B, Bayside, Va. 

Rev. Beverley D. Tncker, Jr. 

Robert L. Beale, Church School 

Supermtendent 
Rev. John W. Raggett, Pastor 
8:00 a.m. — Holy Communii:^ 
9:15 a.m.— Morning Prayer and 

Seimon. 

11:00 a.m. — ^Mtnuing Prayer and 

Senmm. 

HILI/n>F BAPTIST CHAFBL 

meeting In 
Linkhom Faric School. LaaUn Rd. 
PASTOR— Geoiie T. Stattinfei 
S.S. Sept— WaUo J. Carter 

9:45 ajn. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service. 



Bay ride 

FBBSBTTBRIAN. CHURCH 

Near Bobbins Comer 
Rev. J. B. J<rfuMOB, Awtor 

E. D. Ney, Church School ^uper^ 

Intedent 
9:46 ajn.-^unday School. 
li«0 cjn.— Morning Worship. 



ST. JOBR*B BAFraST OHUBCa 

P rtpeew AiUM Qmrt Houm 
Bef . W. W. ToM, FMtor 

Patd Orefory, 
Sunday School Superintendent 
10:00 A.M.— Sunday School 
ll]pO A.M.— Morning Worehlp 
6:00 P.M.— B.T.U. 
7.D0 P.M.— Signing Worehlp 




• • 



Hmr naiiy tlniM hov* wa walktdf to 
chnreh ia fha mow tegathtr . . . and in 
fht rala . .". and la all Muds of wcathar? 

I don't fliink we've ever stayed home tm a 

Sunday because we were afraid we might get our 

feet wet. To me, this would be like answering a 

' dinner invitation by saying you (XMildn't make it 

unless die sun were shining. 

The Ghurch, after all is God's House, and in 
ft I've always felt that I was both a member of the 
household, and an invited guest. 

In this House, you and I have found not only 
« deeper understanding of each other, but the 
ability to be tolerant of faults, to forgive and for- 
get smaller angers, and — most important of all 
— to resolve to try again todiorrow. And this is 
but a small part of all the Church has given lis, 
and of all that it stands ready to give everyone 
evwywhere. ^ ^ 

Copft^ ISSt, Kiisftr Adv. Servie*, Int., Shmhmrg, Vm. 



N 



IM OmiMN PM AUa •■ 

ML fOt im OHUMN 



Tkt Ctanfc b.At mnm 

. J Mrth lor tlM MhIhi •! «huM- 
icr ud ^iod fill— Hip. It fa • 



Mt • tnag 




mdi- 



For lib em 



, wye. 
«4y_ wiiy PMw aj 

^^. llariun: (1) Pair liii 
Mkt. (2) For.Ut dOdna'! 

(S) Fm- th* mI« of kb ODU 

•ad aatfoB. (4) For A» mIw af the 
Cbaidi itMif, t^idi wMdt Ut am ' 
■ad anterial mpiiort. Fba tp as I 
chdrch KguUrijr sad laad |« 
liUeddhr. 



Dar 

SwuhV Lake H 1944 

Moaday iMiah 9f M 

Tumivr RnBut IX MS 

Wedaetdar Romm tX M4t 

Thunder Gekthoa • 14 

Fridev Gebiieae t MO 

ifbuiUf Ffhiiisai 9 lUI 



THIS SERIES OF MESSAGES IN THE INTEREST OF THE CHURCH IS SPONSORED 
BY THE FOLLOWING BUSINESS ESTABLISHMENTS 



1 



R. L. GARRINGER ^ 

Wholesale Meats and Provlsioar 

IMrtribators Kraft Food Prodscts 

244« Virginia Beach Bonievard 

Teiepfaone MA ?-5398 Norl^. Va. 



PRINCESS ANNE^ PLUMBING 
& ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, INC. 

nnmbii^ and Heating Contractors 

WMtinghouse Appliances 

^hone: Day 2M0 & 2678 — Night 2663 

Princess Anne 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

Fresh Fruits and V^etables 

Groceries and Meats 

Phone GA 8-1691 QcMpaj, Va,^ 



PRICE'S INC. 

HHXTOF 
VmCINU BEACH 



NIXON ELEaRIC 

Electrical ContractMi — GeB«ai RepiAs 

House.( Commerdid Wiring— Light FixtOMi 

6«6 - 17th Street. Va. BcMii.*-nioiic GA t-3711 



JAFFE'S 
FASHION axmnm 

Ptone GA 8-5271 
3010 Adantlc Avenie — VkgWa 



•eac^ ▼■. 



VA. BEACH AUTO SUPPLY, INC. 

Evinrude Mote-" — Automotive Parts' 
Phone GA 8-6556 
820. - 17th Street 



EMRHAE FORD 

~— TORD and ITALIAN FIAT 
406 • 17th St. also Bayiide oa Rt. 13Y 
Teli^one OA t-OlSl 



BE-LO SUPERMARKET 

30th Street ft Arctic Avcbm 
Vir^nia 



W. A. WOOD OIL CO. 

Commission Agent 
ESSO STANDARD OIL CO. 

Fuel Oil and Kerosene 
Diar^»t«-338S 



VIKING CONSTRUaiON 

•nietter Homes Make Better ChrMiauP* 
P. a Box 747 Vbitala 



CAVAUER GARAGE 

JOHNNY DUDLEY 

Direcfly Behind Hotel 

bdepcndently Operated 

Holly Rd. & Cavalier Dr. • 

Dial GA 8-2131 Vtaidiiia Beach 



BRINKLEY'S SHELL SERVICE 

Trieadly Service idw QittUfy froiuttii' 

31st Street and BaHic Aveooe 

relephoM GA 8-4232 Virgfaiia Beach 



KELUM & EATON, INC. 

Birildiag ftq^cs 

'Veadqavtm For Yoor Needs" 

Friaccw Anne Phone 2661-2672 



CERTIFIB) TV & APPLIANCE CO. 

151 EAOT LTFTLB GRRBK RD. JU 84471 

6000 VA. BMACH BLVD. 17L 5-4743 



KELLAM & EATON INSURANCE CO. 

RmJ EstalB — Reirtali — ^mnm^ 
3113 Fadflc Avom — Ti^^nc QA MHl 



McCOY OIL CO. 

ESSO HEATING OH. SERVICE, 

Aatwaadc K ee p I I, 

Budget fwfwmala 

17th St GA t^ilS 

Vhihria Beach 



MURDEN DRUG C O. 

Prompt, l^Rlcirat Frascriptloa Scrvlee 

Phone GA S.7S79 Loodoa Irldfs, Va. 



UrdSdert 



SEASIDE MARKET 

TeiephoM GA I-9310 

Vlrihita 



ROSrS 5-10-25C STORES, INC. 

309 list St. ft 1901 Atarffc Ai 
Yew ShepphMi Cwrter 



RUSSEU & HOLMES 

Yew Netrty FHlaigo 
"Who* Amelia 
1908 Atiantk Av«mw 

GA i-4391 



y 




L^AL NOTICES 



rmnE's $ale 

PuraiauAt; to the terms of a 
certain, deed of trust to P. W. 
Ackiss, Trustee, dated the 15th 
day ol DeiSember, 1960, and re- 
corded in the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of Princess 
Anne County, Virginia, in Deed 
Book 662, page 209> 'default 
having bteQ made in the pay- 
ment the debt thereby se- 
cured, «id at tile request of the 
creditor secured, the under- 
signed ^T*rustee will sell at pub- 
Uc auction for cash, at the front 
door of the City Hall, 20th and 
Aittic Avenue, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, on January 12, 1960, 
at 12:00 noon, the following 
property, to-wit: 

AH those certain lots, pieces 
or parcels of land, with the 
building and improvements 
thereon, lying and situate in the 
Cwnty of Princess Anne, State 
of Viriftiii^ in the City of Vir- 
^ijiia B^ob, described as foli 
lows: ^ts One (1), Three (3), 
Fiye (5), and the Eastern one- 
half of fiotj^ven (7), (adjoining 
Lei nu|ibe>EtFiv« (S^in^Blook 
Nijnber Sixteen (18), and Lots 
Sii (6) and Seve»^ (?), in Block 
A, 5 on the Plat Number Four 
(4K of par< of the property of 
Virginia Beach Development 
Company, which plat is duly re- 
corded in the Clerk's Office of 
the Circuit Court of PriAcess 
Anne County, Virginia, in Map 
Book Uo. 4, at page 125, riefer- 
ence to which is hereby made 
for further particulars of de- 
scription, etc. 

This sale is made subject to 
a deed of trust on the above 



LEGAL NOTICES 



property to P. W. Ackiss, Trus- 
tee, dated March 3, 1960, re- 
corded in said Clerk's Office in 
Deed Book 624, page 104, se- 
curing the Virginia Beach Fed- 
eral Savings & Loan Association 
in the original sum of $20,000.00 
which sum h^s been reduced to 

$i9,222J3(). " ' -'^ 

TERMS OF SALE: CASH. • 
Deposit Required: $500.00. 
P. W. ACKE5S, Trustee 

.^. J..:.,._._..=_-.:„ . i-4-it 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
th« Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the County of 
Princess Anne, on the 28th 
day of December, 1961. 
LARRY L. HARRELL, Plaintiff 

against 
GLADY MARIE HARRELL, 

Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a Vinculo Ma- 
trimonii from the said defend- 
ant, upon the grounds of adtil- 
teiV. 

And kn affidavit having been 
voB^ and filed that the defend- 
ant 'ft not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address behig: 1021 John 
Street, Salisbury, Maryland. 

It is ordered that she do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect her interest in this 
suit. , - 

A Copy— Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. l-4-4t 




MOUk EXCELLENT 
>^j^^/^£RESIAUaANT 

1614 ATLANTIC AVE. 

Between 16th and ITth— Next to Barr's Pharmacy ' 
Vii^iiiia Beach's Only Restaurant lUAT NEVER CLOSES 

Take Out Orders Anytime 
PIZZAS GA 8-9743 BAR-B-Q 

SPECIALTIES SERVED ANY HOUR 



• LidAL NOflCV 



PALMISTRY READINGS 



BY 

SI§TERA]V]V 

Spiritual Reader— Sister Ann arrived frqm India. 

People come from all over the_wQrld to see her. 

If you are sick, in love, or in trouble, No Matter v^/hat 
your problem is, She can help or advise you. 

You may have seen her on TV or heard her on radio- 
Now visit Sister Ann in her home at Virginia Beach. 

*Where others F«il— She has succeeded. 
FIrat time in this f rea. 

507 -^7111 Street 428-9892 

VIRGINIA beach; VIRGINIA 

■"^ Special Beading With This Ad 



mm 



NOTICI OF 
ANNUAL MEETINa _ 

VirginU BmcH Frnferal Savings 
And Loan Aisaciation 

The Annual Meeting of Mem- 
bei-s of the Virginia Beach Fed- 
eral Savinp and Loan Associa- 
tion, Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
will be held in the Association's 
office, 210 Twenty-fith Street, 
Virginia BeaAi, Virginia, on 
Wednesday, the 17tb. day of 
January, 1W2, at 8:00 p.m., for 
the election of Directora and 
for the transaction of such oth^r 
business as may properly come 
before the meeting. 



Commonwealth of Virginia, |n 
the Clerlc'i Offica of tha Cir- 
cuit Court of tha County of 
Princess Anna, on tha 27th 
day of December, 1961. 
Dorothy Rommel LeBorgne, 

against Plaintiff 

Leon Joseph LeBorgne,^ 

Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this 'suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa et 
Thoro to be later merged into a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon 
the grounds of wilful desertion 
and abandonment. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being U. S. S. 
Randolph, CVA 15, V4 Division, 
Fleet Post Office, New York, 
N.Y. 

It is ordered that he do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A Copy — ^Tette: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
8115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 14-4t 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the County of 
Princess Anne, on the 8th day 
of December, 196U 
Robert L. Rowland, Plaintiff 

against 
Rita May Stallaup Rowland, 

Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa Et 
Thoro to be later merged into 
a divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of wilful desertion. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ants last known post office was 
104 Louisa Avenue, Oceana, Va., 
but a diligent search having 
been made withoit locating the 
respondent, I hereby make oath 
that she is a non-resident of the 
State of Virginia. 

It is ordered she do appear 
here within ten (10) days after 
due pubhcation hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect her interest in this suit. 
A Copy — Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 12-14-4t 



• UOAL NencB 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
the Circuit Court of the County 
of Princess Anne, on theJSth 
day of December, 1961.' 

DELBERT \.. CARPENTER, 

against Plaintiff 

Mary Joann Pytel Carpenter, 

Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa- Et 
Thoro to be later merged into 
a divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon 
'^ the grounds ' Of Desertion. - 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is a non resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 608-8th St., 
Ford City. Pa. 

It is ordered that she do ap- 
pear here within ten (Id) days 
after due pubhcation hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect hqr interest in this 
suit. 
A Copy — Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Be^h, Va. 12-214t 

VIRGINIA: ~^ 

The regular nieeting of the 
Board of Supervisors of Princess 
Anne County will be held in the 
School Board Building, on Mon- 
day. January 8, 1962 at two 
o'clock P.M. at which time per- 
'. sons will be heard for and 
I against the folowing propo^d 
\ changes of zoning, use permits, 
I etc: 
I i Application ot Paul J. Hirts 



for a change of ^nlng from 
Residence Duplex Di^lct 2 R- 
D 2) to Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 2 C-L 2) of Lots R, S and T 
of' the ResulMUvision of the 
Cruiser T^ct, Oceana Gardens. 
Said property fronting 100 feet 
on the North side of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and extending 
in depth 210 feet. Situated at 
the Northeast inten^ction of 
Vii^nla Beach Boulevard and 
an unnamed street. Said street 
being located 655 feet East of 
East Lane. Lynnhaven District. 
II. Application of John A, 
Gurkin ^ Bertrftn Nusbaum, 
Attorney,, for a change of zon- 
ing from Residence Suburban 
District 3 (R-S 3) to*rt3eneral 
Commercial District 1 <C-<} i) 
of Lots 1 through 7 inclusive 
and Lots 8 through 12 inclusive, 
Block 19, plat of Sunnybrook. 
Said property located at the 
Southeast intersection of Kellam, 
Road and Virginia Beach Boule- 
vard. Having a frontage on the 
South side of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard of 213 feet, more or 
less, and extending in depth 229 
feet, more or less. Bayside Dis- 
trict. 

in. Application of G&K Con- 
struction Corp. and Pamita Cor- 
poration by Baldwin and Gregg 
for a change of zoning from Res- 
idence Suburban District 3 (R- 
S 3) to General Commercial Dis- 
trict 2 (C-G 2) of a parcel of 
land located at the Northeast 
intersection of Barretts Comer 
Drive and Indian River Road. 
Having a frontage of approxi- 
mately 441.66 feet and extend- 
ing in depth 598 feet; known as 
Parcel A and Well Lot lA of 
Lakeville Estates, Kempsville 
District. 

IV. Application of C, A. and 
H.,C. Farmer for a change of 
zoning from Residence Duplex 
District 2 (R-D 2) wiUi Motel 
and Tourist District (T-1) sup- 
plement to General Commercial 
District 3 (C-G 3) of Lots 13, 14, 
15 and 16, Block 47, Plat of 
Ocean Park; being located at 
the Northwest intersection of 
Shore Drive and Grayson Road. 
Bayside District. 

V. Application of Shaffer, 
Coates, Reed, Shaffer and Cash- 
man by Dave B^ler Realty Inc. 
for a change of zoning from 
Residence. Suburban District 3 
(R-S 3) to Limited Commercial 
District 2 (C-L 2) of certain prop- 
erty fronting 1427 feet on the 
South side of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard. Beginning at a point 
75 feet West of an unnamed 
30-foot street, said street being 
300 feet, more or less, West of 
the intersection *of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and Great 
Neck Road at London Bridge. 
Said property extending in 
depth various distances, on the 
East to the Murden property a 
distance (^f 590 feet, more or 
less, and extending in a tri- 
angular shape to its Western 
boundary. Containing approxi- 
mately 10.41 acres. Lynnhaven 
District, 

VI. Application of Puritan 
Foods Inc., by S. E. Kreger for 
a Use Permit' to maintain a sign 
on Lots 9 and 10, Block 27, plat 
of Euclid Place. Located at the 
Southeast intersection of Vir- 
ginia Beach Boulevard and Hol- 
land Swamp Road. Bayside Dis- 
trict. ■ 

A Copy — Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Juanita S. Grimstead, 

D.C. 
12-28-2t 



• IMAL NOnCIS 



VIRGINIA: 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of Princess Anne 
County on the 18th day of 
December, 1961. 

MARTIN L. CORNICK, et al 



last poat office addresses are 
unknown, that their whereabouts 
is unknown, and it is not known 
whether they are dead of alive, 
and if they be dead, the n^es 
of their heirs at law and de- 
visees are unknown,' and their 
Men creditors, if any there be, 
are unknown, and that there are 
/or may be other persons inter- 
ested in the subject matter to 
be disposed of in this suit, whose 
names are unknown, and who 
should be proceeded against by 
the general description of "Par- 
ties Unknown", and that an 
Order of Publication should be 
issued as to said parties. 

It is ordered that the said de- 
fendants and parties unknown 
do appear within ten days after 
due publication hereof and do 
what is necessary to protect 
their interest. 

It is further ordered that the 
foregoing Order be pubUshed 
once a week for four successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach 
Sun-News, a newspaper publish- 
ed in the City of Virginia Beach 
and having general circulation 
in the County of Princess Anne, 
Virginia. 

A Copy — ^Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Paul W. Ackiss, p.d. 
2413 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

and 
L. Travis Branch, p.d. 
2608 AUantic Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 12-21-4t 



Etefendants 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is for 
the defendants to be decreed a 
good and sufficient title; to have 
decreed that the defendants are 
the owners in fee simple by adr 
verse possession, and that the 
Court remove any cloud upon 
the defendants' title, and grant 
them such other, further and 
general relief in the premises 
as the nature of their case may 
require; to the following de- 
scribed property: 

All of lots in Block numbers 3, 
4, 9, 10, 15, 16, 22 and 23 on 
^he plat of JaakaMdaie, which 
plat ii of record 4n the Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court of 
Princess Anne County, in Re- 
lease Book 1 at page 338. 

An affidavit having been 
Bade that the defendants, B. F. 
Batchelder, Nathaniel W. Kelley. 
Clarence E. Askew, C C. Cash- 
in, Sallie A. Beideridge and 
George W. P. Overman are not 
to rav knon-ledee residents of 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court fof the County of 
Princess Anne, on tha 27th 
day of December, 1961. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Louise Berry Askew, Plaintiff 

against 
Billie Murray Askew, Defendant 

The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce from the bonds 
of Matrimony from the said de- 
fendant upon the grounds of 
desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being 1117 Wise 
Street, Norfolk, Virginia. 

It is ordered that he do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A Copy — Teste: 

' JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Henry L. Lam, p.q. 
Princess Anne, Va. I4-4t 



Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, January 4, 1962 



Ngt f -B 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



• LEGAL NOTICES 



vs. Complainants 

EDWIN B. LINDSAY, JIL,-£t ^ls | Anne C ou n ty, an d adf o ining 



VIRGINIA: 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of Princess Anne 
County on the 18th day of 
December, 1961. 
FLOYD E. WATERFIELD, SR 

and 
FLOYD E. WATERFIELD, Jr. 
vs. Plaintiffs 

CLARENCE LEE WATERFIELD 
et als, etc. Defendants 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the plaintiffs to be decreed a 
good and sufficient title; to 
have decfeed that the plaintiffs 
are the ownersln fee simple by 
good and suficient deed and by 
adverse possession, and that the 
Court remove any cloud upon 
the plaintiffs' title, and grant 
them such other, further and 
general relief in the premises 
as the nature of their case may 
require, to the following de- 
scribed property: 
"All that certain tract or parcel 
of land with the improvements 
thereon, of which Joseph Wa- 
terfield died seised and pos- 
sessed, containing about 
twenty-five (25) acres, situ-/ 
ated in Morris Neck, Princess 



the lands formerly belonging 
to John W. Stone, J. O. Mor- 
ris, and others. 
"Excepting, however, the 
burial ground located there- 
on and the right of ingress 
and egress thereto." 
An affidavit having been 
made that the defendants. Irvin 
Waterfield, Ethel Gregory Town- 
send, George N. TownSerid, 
Maude Gregory Smith, William 
B. Smith, Rosa Gregory Wilson, 
Leonard Wilson, Ora Gregory 
Grasse, Charles A. Grasse, Mae 
Melson Waterfield, HoUace H. 
Gregory, Jr., Marie Gregory 
Cowen, Frank Cowen, Calvin 
Waterfield, Jacomina Water- 
field, Mary Ann W. Stone, 
Fletcher Stone, Ethel Stone, 
Silas S. ,Waterfield, Cordie Stev- 
ens Waterfield, Edna W. Rol- 
lins, Marvin Rollins, Sr., Clara 
W. Waterfield, Thomas Water- 
field, Ocie W. Waterfield, Lydia 
W. Doughtie, James Doughtie, 
Soloman A. Waterfield. Ellen 
Frizzell Waterfield, Ella W. 
Whitehurst. William Whitehurst, 
ti» mate of Virginia, that their Elizabeth W. Beny, Geuoia W. 



Tlllitt, Edward Tillitt, Lucy 
TilUtt, Bettie T. Owens, Heasek- 
iah Owens, Angle TilUtt, Ange- 
ronee W. Spann, Armistead 
Spann, Josephus Tillitt, Sylvan- 
ul V. M. Waterfield, Mary 
Evans Waterfield, May Water- 
field, Alton Lee Waterfield, Va- 
da Weirman Waterfield, Floyd 
Edwin Waterfield, L«is Bonney 
Waterfield, Samuel J. Water- 
field, MoUie W. Cummings, 
William Cummings, Fitzhugh 
Cummings, Letcher Cummings, 
Sa^ie P. Whitehurst, William 
Whitehurst, Augustus White- 
hurst, Laura Stone Whitehurst, 
Harvey Whitehurst, Gwendolyn 
Whitehurst, Elizabeth W. Carr, 
Tom Carr, David E. Whitehurst, 
Maggie Whitehurst, WiUie L. 
Whitehurst, Reno Whitehurst, 
Virginia W. Dorris, WilUam 
Dorris, Elizabeth W. Stanton, 
WiUie Stanton, Eva W. Kelley, 
Eari T. Kelley, Tillitt E. White- 
hurst, Doris Waterfield White- 
hurst, Richard Grandy White- 
hurst, John H. Whitehurst, 
Leitha Campbell Whitehurst, 
Grace W. Murphy, AbbyJ. 
Gregory and Lemuell J. Greg- 
ory, pursuant to Section 8-71 of 
the 1950 Code of Virginia, as 
amended, are all named as de- 
fendants having like interests 
in the subject matter of the 
above entitled suit. The number 
of defendants upon whom pro- 
cess has been served exceeds 
Ten (10), and that an Order of 
Pubhcation should be issued as 
to said parties. 

It is ordered that the said 
defendants and parties unknown 
do appear within Ten (10) days 
after due publication lureof 
and do what is necessary to pro- 
tect their interest. 

It is further ordered that the 
foregoing Order be pubhshed 
once a week for four successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach 
Sun-News, a newspaper pub- 
Ushed in the Citv of Virginia 
Beach and having general cir- 
culation in Princess Anne Coun- 
ty, Virginia. 

A Copy — Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESSi Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
L. Travis Branch, p.q. ' 
2608 Pacific Avenue .1.^.; 
Virginia Beach, Va. 12-214t 



FURNISHB) HOUSE 
FOR RENT 



$55. Furnished Cottage. London 
Bridge. 12-21-tfn 

Furnished 2-room cottage, $45 

a month. No deposit. Couple 
only. Available immediately. 
Call 340-8329. 1-4-lt 



• WANTED TO TRADE 



STAMPS— Collectors who are in- 
• terested in tiading dupUcates, 
call ^8-8389 aftra- € p.m. 



• APARTMENT FOR RENT 

Attractve Efficiency Apt. $100 
monthly. CaU GA 8-6294 200- 
75th St. Va. Beach. 12-28-tfn 

Unfurnished 3 bedrooms. Newl^ 
decorated. Range and refrig- 
erator. Holland 411-22nd St. 
GA 8-2301. ll-2-t£n 



• LOTS FOR SALE 



LOT FOR SALE 

North Alanton: waterfront site, 
over an acre, large trees 
bulkheaded, for sale by own- 
er, $10,500. Call GA 8-5690. 

10-5-tfn 



FURNISHED APTS. 
FOR RENT 



Furnished apt., for rent, Cava- 
lier Drive. BeautifuUy fur- 
nished. Modern 3-room apt., 
see to appreciate. Phone MA 
2-4575, GA 8-1049, MA 2-2130. 

12-21-tfn 



1-bedroom furnished apt., in- 
cluding all utilities, use of 
automatic - washer. No pets. 
$W).00 monthly. Yearly rental. 
Call GA 84623. 14-tfn 



3-RQom furnished apt., hot air 
heat, private entrance front 
and rear. Couple only. Call 
GA 8-2246. 14-tfn 



• FOR Rmr 



Furnished & unfumii^Ml liomM 
and apartmeots. One to four 
bedrooms. Winter or •^u\$. 
Anchor R^ty. CaU aA8> 
7421. ^ffm 



# FOR SAU OR iW4T 



TV rentals at Hirts TV, Lcaiddta 
Brii^ge, open 9-9. GAa-l*^?. 
Also reanMUttoned TVs lor 
sale. Rentals to imf$luni 
terms. f.»)-Tf?f 



Ceramic wall and floor tite 
work of all types. Free esti- 
mates, work guanmteed. Dana 
E. Hughes, GA 8-7303, 

12-28-tfii 

Jefferson Hotel, Vtaginia B^ek^ 
open aU yMr-roond. Win^ 
rates. lX-21-fil 



2-be<in>om, modern bath and 
kitchen, knotty pine living 
foom. Reasonable rent. CaU in 

° morning or after 6 p.m. 587- 
4776. l-4Ttt 



PRESCRIPTIONS WANTED: to 
fiU. Free deUvery. CaU »»r's 
Rexall Pharmacy, 6A8-IIIL 

|5 cents wiU |^y lor a tith 
crystal for ywir wateh. Tt^ 
estimate on aU wateh, c^kfc 
& jewelry rq^alnu 
Gift Mart. GA 8-6'M4. 

ll-16-t£i 

BUSINESS SERVICES: Electric 
Chain Saws, floor san<^^ 
waxers, belt sanders, power? 
mowers, power tiUers, £«& 
tilizer spreaders, seeders, 
lawn roUers, pott-hole 4^ 
gers & aerators. CaU GAS- 
4222. Fuel, Feed & BuUdittg 
SuppUes, Inc. EXP. h^ 

BUSINESS SER\^CE-AisMl 
services. Hoover Vacutn 
Cleaner. Sa^ & ^r^a.- 
Prompt efficient repairs. Pidk 
up and deUveiy. Phone GA9- 
4222. Fuel, Feed h AiUdta^ 
SuppUes. Inc. GA8-1M8. 

4-17-Tlff 



• PLANTS ft WWIB5 

GROW YOUR OWN Fruit and 
Nuts — Plant fruit wA ntrt 



• HOUSE FOR RENT 



HOUSE— 3 bedrooms, bath, liv- 
ing room, dining room and 
kitchen. Large yard, near 
school and convenient to 
shopping. Yearly rental. 
Phono GA 8-5016. 8-10-TFN 



416-22nd St., 2 bedroom fur- 
nished apartment. Electric 
stove, refrigerator, jalousie 
porch; 1 bedroom apt.; also 
2-bedroom furnished cottage 
with furnace heat. CaU GA 8- 
2724. 12-7-tfn 



ROOM FOR RENT 



Coral Sands Motel, 23rd St & 
Pacific. Centrally located unit 
for rent. Nicely furnished, 
well heated, $15 per week. 
•CaH GA 8-9460. 14-tfn 



Beach Plaza Hotel. Ocean Front 
and 22nd St. 1-room suite, 2- 
room suite consisting of liv- 
ing room, bedroom. Ideal fdt 
couples, school teachers^ con- 
struction workers, temporary 
based personnel, salesmen, 
etc. Reaisonable weekly or 
monthly rates. Open year- 
round. Dial 428-2312. 9-14-tfn 



FEMALE HELP WANTED 



Waitresses e^fperienced: White. 
Apply in person. Black Angus 
Rest., 3323 Pacific Ave,, Vijr^ 
ginia Beach, Va, 12-144t 



NURSES — Graduate, practical 
and nurses aids. Apply Super- 
intendent, Va. Beach Hospi- 
tal. 25th and Arctic Ave. 

8-17-TFN 



9 HELP WANTED 
Male • Female 



Assistant cook, kitchen maid & 
orderUes. Apply Va. Beach 
Hospital. 5-11-TFN 



1 and 2-bedroom furnished 
apartments with private baths, | 
private entrance, Ughts and 
water included. $50 a moiitb. 
Apply 205-16th St., oir caU 
MA 2-1286. 12-14-tfn 



FOLLY RANCH, 1400-17th St., 
clean, modern rooms, effici- 
encies, 1 and 2 bedroom apart- 
ments. ReaMnable weekly^ 
ninthly, or annual rates. GA 
8t9143. ll-9-t£n 



Oc«an Court Motel Apartments 
— T206-19th Street. Efficiency 
apartments. AU utiUties fur- 
nished, convenient to eyery- 
thing. Block from Bus Statiob. 
By week or month. 10-26-tJbi 



1 '& 2 bedrooms. 600-1/2 and 
6e2-20th Street. CaU GA8- 
5840 or GA 8-9370. 9-28-tfn 



2-bedroom furnished apartn^nt 
Nice location. Cheap. CaU 
GA 8-6719. 10-12-tfn 



INSTRUCTiON-SrHOOLS 



HARDIN SCHCKDL 
Of Music 

Bristow UardiB, Director 

313 -35th Street 
Virginia Beach 



^^WtLLIAM^ Kf LLGROVr 

Instruction in 

Piano, Organ, Accordian 
JU 7-0466 - GA 8-^202 



trees for shade ai^ onument- 
al effect|i' jd») enjoy freA 
fruit andCfnuts fnnn hcne 
grounds. Write for Free C«q^ . 
56-pg. Planting Guide Catdi^, 
in color — offered by Vtt- 
ginia's largest firtftwers — 
Fruit Treei^ Nut Trees, B^y 
Plants, Grape Vines, L«il^- 
scape Plant Material. Sai^ 
people wanted. WAYNH- 
BORO NURSERIES, Wayw»-* 
boro, Virginia. 1-i-tt 

• MISC. fOk 5AU 

Fireplace Wood. $20 cord, fll 

. Vz cord. R. J. Conway, GA^ 

9379. 12-144te 



like new, BAahogany buffet, -mA 
sacrifice. CaU or write Via 
Beach Sun-News, P. O. Bn 
657. GA 8-2401. 11-30^ 



Range, electric Uni^wrsal. i^ 
size, $25.00. CaU GA8-tl(ff. 

14^ft 



Sale on new wpUan^ TV flU 
Stereo at rartz Ba^ar, ^^ 
ana. Open 9-9. Also us^ ^ 
niture, appliances & ]HI^ 
We buy-seU-swap a ny^ ag <rt 
Hirtz &zaar. GA^I^L 



Repairs 

Cwmntrcial 

HousohoM 
Refri|^i^<Hi 

LaoBdroawti 

Dealers for W«rtta^<NHM 

AppUascM 



Commercial 



W. C. JOHN»MI 

3SS • 17tb 8toe«t 
Virginia BeMh 
Phone GA 8-IS71 



\VS A ^UAP .... I 

THIS IS WHAT THE "MRS." WILL SAY 
WHEN SHE PREPARES A MEAL IN HBI 
ALL ELECTRIC G.E. KITCHEN 

fNO eXTHA COST TO yOU, "POP") / 

• G.E.RANGI / 

• G.E. OVEN Jji 

\ • G.E. DISHWA^ffiR f\f 
• .0.E. M^OSAL i 

• G.E. REFRIGERATOR ^12^50 
CAit • G.I. WASHR I ^ ■^^•*v 

34M55I • 0.i. DRYBt vai 

HIDDEN VAUEY 

■Y UPAYITTi MNIOINO CORP. IN PUNC^ ANM PLAZA 

OKOIONS. ON SOUn^NX OF \«(»NA lEMH K^. HMF WAV 
KTWEEN NO^XK Am ymSMA SEAOI 





T 



Virglnw Beach Sun-^4ews, ThursJey, January 4, 1962 



ALnini MOTORS, Inc. 

PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY'S ONIY AUTHORIZED 

MERCURY-COMET Dealer 

Complete Service On All Makes Of Care 

PICKUP md DEUVERY 

Factory - TraiiMcl Mechanic 

914 17rii Un^ Phone OA 8-7121 



^aim 



iwnr 



\ from Mo 

COUNTY AGENT 

By I. *. IMCK" COCKMLL, JR. 



. 




ZL_ 



. 



Call Yofir Local Service Center for 

ALL YdOil SERVICE PROBLEMS 




ONEWAY DISMISSAL 

Hank: "What did Garaldine 
My when you tcid her you 
would go to the end of the 
earth for her?" 

Lank: "She told me to go 
there right now and stay 
forever." 



b^ 



TaIR CXMmiONMO AND ISAIING 

COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL - RESIDENTIAL 

Prompt 24^H0UR Service 

ALL WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED 

Phone: 6A 8^1929 204 • 22nd Street 

Phone: Kl 5-6843 Virginia Beach, Va. 




FEELING FENCED-IN? 



lato 



Turn those gloomy frowns upside>down . 
smil« of joy! Our New Home experts will gladly 
show you how. You see, we can help you plan 
that family-sized New Home that you need now. 
And we'll see to it that the budget-fitting financ- 
ing will be just right for you, tooj 

DRIVE IN THIS WEBC FOR A FREE, 
ACCURATE ESTIMATE 

Open Each Friday Night Until 9:00 P.M. 



I 



H 
11 
H 
II 

H 
II 



kaUa,^^tt( 7 J fOR YOUR NEEDS' 



PMNCIStANNECOyftTHOilff, «flRj6lNU 



AERATION WILL HELP 
KEEP SHELLED CORN 

Having trouble keeping corn 
Jifter it has been dried? Here 
may be K)me answers: 

Even ^properly dried shelled 
corn will not necessarily keep 
well in storage.. 

Shelled corn is a fair insula- 
tor and when stored it tends to 
hold the same general tempera- 
ture at which it was stored. The 
corn at the center of the bin 
remains relatively warm in the 
fall when stored, but the corn 
near the outside tends to cool 
as the temperature outside 
lowers. 

This^, temperature difference 
Mts up small air currents within 
the bin. As the cool air comes 
into contact with the warm air 
within the bin, it expands and 
picks up moisture from the 
grain. 

The answer is to move air 
through the bin at selected 
times to prevent moisture con- 
densing. This is the process of 
aeration. Fans are used to force 
or pull air through the shelled 
com. 

If the crop drying fan is used 
to aerate the com, the air 
would be forced through the 
corn just as when it was dried. 
If an aeration fan is used, the 
air will be pulled through the 
grain. 

These fans moving small 
amounts of air are operated for 
long periods, but not generally 
during foggy or rainy weather. 
The frequency of aeration de- 
pends on the temperature of the 
exhaust lair from the bjn or on 
the temperature tJt various lo- 
cations throughout the bin. 

When the crop drying fan is 
used, the fan should be used 
just as it was for drying, but 
without heat. It should be op- 
erated when the outside tem- 
perature is 10 degrees or more 
below or above the average 
grain temperature, depending 
upon whether it is spring or fall 
aeration. 

The relative humidity of the 
outside air should be less than 
70 percent when this is done. In 
the fall it would be best to op- 
erate the fan during cool dry 
days and it may take 3 hours 
or longer to cool the shelled 
com to within five degrees of 
the outside air temperature. 

Both in the fall and spring 
the shelled com should be 
checked about once a week to 
see that the temperature is fair- 
ly close to the average outside 
temperature. This can be done 
by putting a good quality ther- 
mometer in the duct between 



the fan and the grain. Place it 
cXom to the bin wall and then 
turn on the fan. 



ATTEHTION - DOG OWNERS! 



Securr Your 1962 DOG TAGS^ 



ON SALE AT THE TREASURER'S OFFICE 



PRINCESS ANNE COURTHOUSE 



1961 TAGS EXPIRE JANUARY 31, 1962 



V. AUred Ether idge - Treasurer 



PERFORMANCE 
PAYS IN BEEF 



TESTING 
PRODUCTION 



yffiSray really have a sharp 
eye, but chances are you can't 
tell by looking how your beef 
cattle are going to perform. 

It's hard to be consistently 
accurate in measuring produ- 
tion factors with the eye alone. 
This is one argument in favor 
of performance testing of beef 
cattle. Such testing began in 
1953 in Virginia as a project of 
the Agricultural Experiment 
Station in cooperation with cer- 
tain cattle breeders. The Experi- 
ment Station has develop^ a 
sound program for comparison 
in performance testing. In 1955, 
the Virginia Beef Cattle Im- 
provement Association was or- 
ganized, with members from all 
segments of the beef industry 
in Virginia. In the Virginia 
BCIA program, the cattle breed- 
er gets information on average 
daily gain, type score and index 
on each cajf bom in the herd. 
Indexes are calculated for each 
sire and each dam, and are 
brought up-to-date each year to 
include all offspring. The rec- 
ords should not be the SK>le 



DAIRY RECORDS HAVE 
SOME HIDDEN VALUES 

Dairy herd records have many 
hidden values. Included are 
pride in developing an improved 
herd, association with other co- 
operating dairymen, building an 
outstanding dairy community, 
and Te<K)gnition of a job well 
done. 

Direct values of dairy herd 
records, however, are even more 
important. For instance, no 
dairyman can feed correctly 
without records. The dairy cow 
can be overfed, underfed, or 
correctly fed. Without recrads, 
correct feeding is an acop&t 
and is not likely to contineeT 

Overfeeding is costly antj' runs, 
up the feed bill. Underfef/ding 
is also costly because of w^ in 
milk production. 

Herds enrolled in dairy herd 
improvement associations and 
on the central processing rec- 
ord program rpceive each month 
information on how much grain 
to feed each cow. The recom- 
mendation considers quality and 
quantity of forage fed, size of 
cow, pounds of milk produced, 
butterfat test, and the stage of 
pregnancy. 

Savings on feed alone general- 
ly amount to more than the 
total cost of testing. Saving one 
pound of grain per cow daily 
will pay for DHIA records. 

Records help the dairyman 
estimate profit. Feed costs are 
about half the total cost of pro- 
ducing milk. By doubling his 
feed cost, the dairyman can get 
a rough idea of what it costs to 
produce his milk. DHLA and 
Owner-Sampler production rec- 
ords show an income over feed 
cost for each cow in the herd 
each month. This is a use£pl tool 
in measuring, analyzing, and in- 
creasing profit. 

Records also help locate those 
few cows in each herd that are 
not paying their way. Most 
dairymen remember a cow's 
high day of production, but 
without records there is no way 
of knowing what total produc- 
tion is for each cow for the en- 
tire lactation. 

The surest way to develop a 
high producing, profitable dairy 
herd is to replace low producers 
with heifers from high produc- 
ing parents. Both the dam and 
sire contribute to the process- 
ing ability of a cow. 

DHIA records help the dairy- 
man evaluate each cow as to her 
level of production, and how 
profitable she is in the herd. 

Records kept on breeding 
dates and dry dates will enable 
a dairyman to make sure his 
cows have adequate dry periods 
before calving. The central pro- 
cessing record ^jrogram re- 
minds dairymen when to breed 
or dry off a cow. 

Our office can tell you how 
to enroll in the production test- 
ing program best suited to your 
needs. Record keeping has 
many direct and indirect bene- 
fits. See me today and ask how 
you can become a part of the 
DHIA Program in Princess Anne 
County. 



l»sis for euIUng a eim of bttil, 
Iwt along with fiod ^nn^ 
ment tad a kBOfrledfe of tt« 
aniiMls, they ^n be an impor- 
tant tool in improving perferai- 
ance. 

Performance tesflng it based 
on inherited ditferettc^ in a^- 
ity to grow npidjy, u» fc«d 
efficiently, and develop a car- 
cass of correct type or confor- 
mation. , 

Any cattle brewer is eligible 
to join the BCIA. It is a non- 
profit oi^anlration supported 
entirely by its membership. 
Anyone interested should con- 
tact my office early to get un- 
derway in '92. 



INTENSE LIGHTING..HELPS 
BREAK BROODINESS IN HENS 

Hens, like humans, can turn 
sullQr. In hens It's called "brood- 
iness," and it can be a profit- 
cutting problem in the poultry 
flock. , 

Here is some information 
which may help poultrymen 
cope with the problem of poiil- 
try birds. Tests have^shown that 
hens put in a pen under intense 
light and on a slatted or wire 
floor for 24 hours would over- 
come broodiness. Recommenda- 
tions pall for a 5* by 5' pen, 7 
feet high, and completely en- 
closed on three sides so the 
light will not bother the main 
part of the flock at night. The 
one side of the pen opposi|,e the 
flock should be open. Use a 150- 
watt bulb with a white enamel 
reflector hung about 40 inches 
from the floor so the broody 
hents) will be directly under the 
light rays at all times. 

Several growers are using this 
system and report some inter- 
esting results. For instance, one 
grower reported that almost all 
eggs laid in the broody pen are 
broken when slatted floors are 
used. However, other growers 
say they recover most of the 
eggs when wire floors are used. 
Some producers have pointed 
out that if the birds in the 
broody pens are left without 
feed jnd water for 24 hours, 
they will immediately go to feed 
and water when they are turned 
out of the broody pen just be- 
fore dark and are not likely to 
retum to the next. This is a 
fisky thing to do, since being 
without feed and water for 24 
hours could easily throw the 
birds into molt. 
Other growers report that 



^^ ha^ 1^ i^tt mA m 
ii^me U^tfiig wl^ivt wring 
^tiM or iHre floon, and ttiny 
do n^ Iwm the egp Md in tl^ 
broody l^o. However, if b»as 
are bard to break of broodlmo, 
elevated slatted or wire floora 
that expose the birds to cool air 
wiU iM^ atong idth the Intense 
lif^t ^r»b3Mnt. Be cautioned 
afUnirt shutting up broody pens 
too tight, especially when the 
system Is used on the range. 
The intense light in a tight pen 
will generate quite a lot of heat, 
and when the birds are turned 
out they may catch cold from 
the sudden change In tempera- 




ture. 

AVOID OARDINtNG ERRORS 

DURING NEXT SEASON 

Lots of people poke ' fun at 
the annchair gardener — but 
he's not so dumb if he spends 
his time planning next season's 
garden. 

It's time now for the gardener 
to be asking himself »>me ques- 
tions. For instance, what kinds 
and amounts of vegetable seeds 
will be needed? The . gardener 
should know the dimensions of 
the garden and the amount of 
space to be devoted to each var- 
iety of vegetable. 

Is the garden clean of trash, 
old refuse, etc.? It's best to 
bum diseased plants. Al^ burn 
plants heavily infested with in- 
sects. If you did not do this you 
may have a mess to clean up be- 
fore this spring. 
^ Is the garden soil loamy and 
will it work easily in the spring? 
Nearly any garden soil can be 
improved in texture by working 
into it, at least six weeks before 
planting, a green manure crop, 
barnyard manure, or large 
quantities of compost. If there 
is no green manure crop this 
year, it is not too late to apply 
manure or compost to the gar- 
den. 

Are garden tools repaired and 
ready for work in the spring' 
See if you have enough tools to 
make your work efficient and 
to reduce back-bending. Watch 
your pocketbook — don't buy 
every new garden gadget you 
see. See that tools are clean and 
well prepared for next season's 
work. Sharpen and remove nicks 
from the blades of tools. If 
necessary, use water to clean 
the tbols, but dry them thor- 
oughly and apply a light filjn of 
oil to metal parts. 



AMRAL STORAGE I TU^FER (Off. 



OAt^l 



IMi ABaMc Av«., Vbgfaiie teach 

. . AGIMT KHt iHGO. MOTHf RS. INC 



•g^ 




ti 



Otian Scopi Dbiiiig 



THE 



real good flavors . . . 

Top Priifi^Wb 
Beef Dinner 

Top Prime Rib 
Sandwich La«g« $i.io 




$395 



SttAll 



»i 



mm 



Full Lunch du Jour 05^ 



NEW ARRIVAL 

IPSWITCH CLAMS, fried LIVE MAINE LOBSTER 



l^ou wiu k0ar tl a^in and afain , • . M« 0*4/ fooa is 

'^ ^ke ^kunaemlra 

^ 7KW A.M. to 9:00 P.M. 

SNACKS, between meals 



SEMI-ANNUAL STATEMENT 

of _ , f .- W • .. .,, 

THE VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

. , December 30, 1961 

Each Investor's Account Insured Against Loss Up to $10,000.00 
Current Dividend Rate — 4% per annunn 



ASSETS 

First Mortgage Loans .$4,093,1 12.30 

Share Loans 58,519.31 

Stock in F.H.L.B 67,000.00 

U.S. Governmfent Bonds 254, >35. 1 

Cash rrr Banks ; fT . . . . 7. ... .". 307,873.66 

Office Building (less depr.) . .- . . 85,291.44 

Furniture & Fixtures (less depr.) . 8,253.63 

Deferred Charges * 1 ,948.00 

Other Assets 2,805.54 

TOTAL ASSETS $4,881 ,938.98 



CAPITAL AND LIABILITIES 

Capital $4,518,731.42 

Other Liabilities 1,697.25 

Loans in Process 4,306.^ 

Specific Reserves . . x^ . 2^18.24 

General Reserves 348,185.67 

Undivided Profits .' . 6,799.90 

TOTAL CAPITAL AND 

LIABILITIES .$4,881,938.98 



p. W. Ackiss 
Dr. W. L. TaylOT 
Sidney S. Kidlam 



OFFICERS AND DIRESTORS 

Roy Smith, ft^Brideoft 

W. H. Teny. Jr.. Exeoitive Vice Presidait 

R. B. Taylor, Vice I^eaideot 

Mwy BridfM, SecietU7 

R. S. Ks|M, Jr., Treasurer 



210 Twenty-fifth Street, Virginia Beach, Virginia 

Menf^r Federal Home Loan Bank System 



E. H. Cbw^ 
C. R. ft^Htf 
Mchaid B. SeaMB 



Telephone GA 8-9331 



. 



T 







I iim^M 




VIRGINIA BEACH SUN -NEWS 




"HOME OF AMERICAS fIRST MAN IN SPACE" 



3 SEcmws 

32 Pages 



Va. XXXVII. No. 2 



35 



TELEPHONE GA 9-2401 VIRGINIA BEACH, VfRGINIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1962 



CLASSIFIED ADS PAY 



SINGLE COPY: 5c BY AAAIL $3.5a PER YEA*. 



Virginia Beacii 
Wili Be Fiftii 
In Land Area 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The voter's decision last w^ek to merge 
Virginia Beach and Prii\pess Anne County jumped this resort 
from a limited 2.29. square miles tourist center to the fifth largest 
city, weawise, in the United States. 
Though many figures have 



be#n stated on the square mile- 
age of the new city, the Prin- 
cess Anne County Planning Com- 
mission issued it at 255.22, with 
an additional 57 square miles of 
water. 

One of the greatest advant- 
ages to the combined areas will 
be the 38 miles of white, sandy 
beach and shoreline with its 
rolling Atlantic Ocean and gen- 
tte Chesapeake Bay. 

The terrain in the 7-borough 
d^ will include sand dunes; 
rich, fertile farmlands; swampy 
marshlands; neat gre^n pas- 
tures; exclusive waterfront sites; 
bufy commercial areas; and 
'thickly populated residential 
sections. . 

"Golf Capital" 

Tha city cmiM wall b* 
ta99»d tfM "Golf Capital of 
tfw East Coast" with aisht 
^raoa in ita boundarias, ona 
of which is tha Norfolk Muni- 
cipal Golf Ceursa at Stumpy 
Laka. Tha othars ara tha 
PpinMts Anna, Cavaliar, 
^ KiHi^villo, C^ana, LiHia 
Ctmk, ^9m Cnwk and Hif^ 
lahd Lrnttt. 

i J)o|wlati^^ for tUt va^ »9m 

^ is stated i^ 15,118 by the Plah- 

ning C^mmiaaon but other esti- 

^ mates have been in the 100,000 

bracket. The Borough of Bay- 

^side will be the most populated 

with 29,048 persons followed by 

Lynnhaven, 23,731; Kempsville, 

13;900; Virginia Beach, 8,091; 

Princess Annp, 7,311; Pungo, 

2,504; and Blackwater, 733. 

This population is greater 
than that of Miami Beach, Pla. 

Few cities, if any, boast more 
military' installations than the 
City of Virginia Beach for here 
are located the Oceana Naval Air 
Base, Camp Pendleton, Ft. Story, 
Station^ the Dam Neck Missile 
and the Naval Amphibious Base. 

The Chesapeake Bay Bridge- 
Tunnel, scheduled for comple- 
tion late next year, will funnel 
traffic from the northern states 
down through Vltginia Beach. 
Costing over $220 milUon, the 
project will span over 17 miles 
and will terminate near the end 
of Plea«ire House Road. 

Along with ita quality shop- 
ping centers, amusement facili- 
ties and famous historical an- 
tiquities, Virginia Beach will 
soon enter br(^hures as the 
largest resort in the United 
States. 

Jet^lanePilot 
EjectHo Safety 

OCEANA — A Navy pilot at- 
tached to Fighter Squadron 41 
at Oceana Naval Air Station 
ejected to safety Tudesday 
about 11:30 a.m. when the en- 
gine of his F3H-Demon failed 
to restart after a flameout near 
Elizabeth City, N.C. | 

The pilot, Lt. Cmdr. Nelson 
Sabinr was flying at 20,000 feet 
on a routine training mission 
when the flameout occurred. 

Wh^n the engine failed to re- 
start, lie rode the aircraft down 
to an altitude of 5,000 feet, 
aimed it into a wo<Mled area, 
and ejected to safety. 

Sabin was picked up by a 
Navy helicopter and flown to 
the Oceana Naval, Air Station 
Dispensary for a physical exam- 
inatiA. 

The airplane crashed in a 
wooded area alK)ut 3 miles south 
of EUiabeth City. 

Lt. Cmdr. Sabin resides with 
his family at B9QB Rumford 
Lane in Lynnhaven. 



Bali To 
Be Heid Feb. 2 

VIRGINU BEACH— "An, Eve- 
ning in Paris" will be the theme 
of this year's annual March of 
Dimes Ball, according to Mrs. 
John F. Winn Jr., chairman of 
the affair. • 

Tha Ball will ba hald Fab. 
2 at tha Alan B. Shapard Cmi- 
vantion Cantar with Tommy 
Gwaltna/t orchastra furnish- 
ing tfia danca music. Thara 
Will i^se ba a spaclal floor 
show. 

Invitations for the black-tie 
affair are now being mailed, 
Mrs. Winn said, and the patrons 
list compiled. 

Because of the Ball's growing 
popularity each year, the com- 
mittee selected the convention 
center to accommodate more 
people. 

Working with Ws. Winn are 
the following co-chairmen: Mn. 
V. K. Almond and An^e ^ex- 
flpder, entertainment and floor 
show; Mr|. Lloyd Barton, and 
IWrs. Mnaft Jeffenwh, decora- 
tions; and Mrs. Andre Hodgson. 
Iiatrons. 



Nerfoil( Grants 
Water To New 
Suliilivisions 

PRINCESS ANNE — Fivt 
Princess Anne County develop- 
ers, whose request for Norfolk 
water service to new housing 
developmenta were denied last 
fall, were giveij a "go-ahead" 
Tuesday by Norfolk City Coun- 
cil. 

The five water installations 
will include a section of King's 
Grant, Lake Smith Terrace, sec- 
'tion of Huntington on Kemps- 
ville Road, Bartow Heighta and 
a section of Carolanne Farms. 

Tho Council dacidad in fav- 
or of Hia davalopart bacausa 
tha watar applications wara 
mada bafera tha proposal was 
announcad in Octobar to 
mai^a tha county with Vir* 
ginia BMch. 

Following Norfolk Mayor W. 
Fred Duckworth's suggestion, 
the Council voted 7 to that the 
city manager and city attorney 
prepare a report on how the 
city can approve the five appli- 
cations without obligating the 
city to approve others in the fu- 
ture. 

"It is certainly obvious," 
Duckworth said, "that the City 
of Norfolk has no obligation 
(moral or legal) to extend water 
service to further developmenta 
in the propoled new City of Vir- 
ginia Beach.*' 

He further pointed out thut 
"until a new contractual agree- 
ment is prepared and our entire 
water situation is reviewed, the 
City of Norfolk will not consider 
any additional requests for wa- 
ter , service from the Princess 
Anne area." 

Princeffl Anne Co<4|iiy ia^ 
Vii^inia B«M:b do not have in- 
ter supply systems of their own. 

(ConMnuad on Pafl 4) 



Handshake of Victory 




liMerger Carries 
By 5 to 1 1Margin; 
Aii Areas Favor 

, VIRGINIA BEACH — In a history-making, record-lM«Jdi« 
vote last Thursday, residenta of Princess Ani» County and Vi^ 
ginia Beach voiced their approval of the consoU<kitfam of the ttm 
political subdivisions by a near 5 to 1 margin.- 

All 22 precinets CivMvd tte 



Ciiairnten Appointed For 1962 
"iMotlier's Marcit" of Bimes 



VIRGINIA BEACH — In spite 
of weather termed "the worst", 
the volunteer workers for the 
1962 Mother's March for the Na- 
tional Foundation, turned out 40 
strong for the "kick off" lunch- 
eon at the Normandie Restaur- 
ant Saturday. 

In the absence of Mrs. Wal- 
lace T. Clark, Chairman of the 
Princess Anne - Virginia Beach 
Chapter, Mrs. Elwood A. Hud- 
son, Vice Chairman presided at 
the meeting. 

Tha following ■ Chah-man 
wara appointad to sarva thair 
areas: Mrs. Jamas Oardan, 
Lynnhavan; Mrs. J. J. Bata- 
man of tha Kampsvllla Wom- 
an's Club; Mrs. Waltar Mun^ 
dan, Pungo and Blackwatar;. 
Mrs. Floyd E. Kallam, Saa- 
board; and Mrs. Hariiart B. 
Holland, Baysida. Mrs. Isobal 
DaMarco will ba Mother's 
March Chairman for tha Vir- 
ginia Baach and North Vir- 
ginia Baach areas. Tha March 
is scheduled for January 30, 
frtnrT ttt 8 p.m. . 
Richard Absalom, Chairman 



for the 1962 March of Dimes 
Campaign, spoker briefly on 
plans for the conung drive. He 
stated the Annual Ball would be 
held in the Alan Shepard Con- 
vention Hall at Va. Beach on 
Februaiy 2, but that plans in de- 
tail would be given at the Re- 
port meeting to be held on Jan. 
15 at the Normandie Reotadr- 
ant. A road block will be set up 
on 31st St. by the Va. Beach 
Jaycees. 

Mrs. P. B. White, Campaign 
Treasurer, asked that persons 
not delivering money to the 
Bank of Virginia Beach on the 
night of the March, please con- 
tact her at GA 8-3986, so that 
she mi^ make arrangementa 
for it's deposit. 

Mrs. J. D. W. Cassada, Chap- 
ter Treasurer, announced that 
Campaign working materials 
were on hand. Those who did 
not pick up materials after the 
Saturday meeting are asked to 
contact the Chairman of Dis- 
trk:t under which they ,will 
serve, or Mr. Absalom or Mrs. 
Hudson. 



Get Drive Underway 



Lyiuihaven Supervisor James Darden (se cond left) greets Virginia Beach Mayor Frank A. 
DuMh with handshake of victory following last week's merger election. Adding to the congratu- 
lations were Virginia Beach Vice-Mayor John McCombs (left) and Kempsville Supervisor 
Swindell Pollock. (Photo by Boice Studio) . " 



Maiilies Again 
Heads Ciiamlier 

VIRGINU BEACH — Albin 
R. MaiUies, editor and general 
manager of the Sun-J^ews, was 
this week^e-eli^cted president of 
the Virginia Beach Chamber of 
Commerce. 

Also re-elected were Reid Er- 
vin, vice president; Rufus Sj 
Kight, treasurer; and Mrs. Julia 
Nelms, secretary. 

thM to t^ success of last 
week's 9)«rget i««er«Adum, the 
ebamber now irians to expand its 
program. On^ of the first step^ 
will be to hold informal meet- 
ings throughout the county to 
better acquaiht county business 
people with the chamber. 

A committee will be appointed 
in the near future to set up 
these meetings during the next 
few months. 

Naw Program* 
Tha chambar also plans a 
work program that will in- 
clude, not only its present 
tourist promotion, but also in- 
dustrial promotion and agri- 
cultural activity. 
"jWith the city now merged 
with the county," Mailhes said, 
"the chamber is gearing ita op- 
eration to become a much more 
well rounded Chamber of Com- 
merce with a definite program 
of work to cover all facets of a 
city of 100,000 people." 

P. A. Jaycees Award 
B^Quet Jan. 26 

PRmCESS ANNE — The 
Princess Anne Junior Chamber 
of Commerce will hold its Dis- 
tinguished Service Award Ban- 
quet January 26 at Pine Tree 
bin. 

Reservations, which wiU b6 
limited to 175, nuty be made by 
falling Milton Clemmons ^ at 



3414222. 




Beach Area Business 
Increased Last Year 
With Bright Future 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Generally speaking, business in Virginia 
Beach and most of Princess Anne County took a jump In 1961 
over the previous year's figures, indicating that more local rea- 
d«nts prefer the cohv0nience of shopping at home, and tcnirism 



in tiie rtMort hit an all-time high 
The Chamber of Commerce 
answered 29,000 direct inquiries 
and although June was extreme- 
ly slow, due to the cool weather, 
Julyrand August made up for it 
with a bumper tourist crop. 

Hotels and motels reported 
the 1961 season as one of the 
best they had ever had and 
many remaining open for the 
winter months hit an unexpect- 
ed re«)urce in the Christmas 
and New Year business. 
Outlook Good 
The outlook for 1962 indicates 
season equal to the one past 
with the possibility that it may 
surpass previous records. Anti- 
cipating t^is increase, several of 
the older hotels and motels are 
enlarging and remodeling their 
facilities while others have torn 
down present buildings to make 
way for more modern establish- 



place the old Princnm Anne 
ijotel on 25th Street 

Some of the smaller women's 
shops found it rough foing in 
1961 but Rose HaU at l^hav- 
en reported a 15 p&f eent in- 
crease in business over ld60 and 
added a large win^in anticipa- 
tion of a bigger 1^2. 

Branch stores of Norfolk 
firms also felt the increase with 
Naivette's tallying a "very satis- 
factory" 3 per cent increase and 
reporting that business in the 
Virginia Beach store grows 
steadily each year. 

Man Buy, Too 

Men, too, decided that Vir- 
ginia Beach was the place to 
shop with two of the leading 
men's stores feeling as much as 
a 10> per cent increase and both 
agreeing it was the best Christ- 



V.B. Bani^flas^ 
Successful Year 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Stock- 
holders of the Bank of Virginia 
Beach were told that the tank 
enjoyed the best year in its his- 
tory at the annual stockholders' 
meeting Tuesday. The report 
was made by Edward H. Church 
president. 

Deposits at year end amount- 
ed to $12,241,878.59 and, accord- 
ing to the report, eariiin^ be- 
fore dividends amounted to 
$3.35 per share, an increa» of 
44 cents per share over the pre- 
vious year. 

Chureh serves as president of 
th(e Bank of Virginia Beach. 
Other officers are Sdney S. 
Kellam, chairman of the beard; 
George T. Mullen, vice-president 
and cashier; A. W. Craft Jr., 
vice - president; Wyndham E. 
Brown m, vic^president: and 
Mary G. Bain, Margaret K. 
Hanney, Louise H. Glass, A. M. 
Randolph and Floyd E. Water- 
field, Jr., assistant cai^iera. 

Members of the board of di- 



. ^ f *u 1 - * 1 inas season they had ever ex- 

"!^'i„?;f.. l'.!,.'t? ' "!* Perienced. Om, kore said th.lr 



accommodations will be the new 
100-unit motel scheduled to re 



(Continuad on Page 4} 



March of Dimes Volunteer Worker^ Include: (left to ri^t) Mrs. Elwood A. Hudson; 
Mrs. Ralph DeMarco; Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Ash worth; Mrs. James Darden; Mrs. DeForrest Lil- 
ly; Mrs. Walter Munden; Mrs. J. E. Garrett; Mrs. L. E. Ledington; Mrs. Floyd E. Kellam; Mr?. 
J. J. Bateman; Mn. C, T. Deary; Mn. H. B. Holland; Mrs. Robert Harvey; and Mrs. R. B. 
Thompson. 



BORROW PIT PROBLEM 
PUT TO REST BY BOARD 

PRINCESS ANNE— Gordon Oliver's plea to ikg a borrow pit 
on his land near Aragona Village fell on deaf ears Monday when 
the Board of Supervisors upheld the Planning Commission's 
recommendation that Jiiis petition be denied. 

The decision ended a contro- 
versy l»tween Oliver, the Board 
of Supervisors and residents of 
Aragona Village that began last 
September. Oliver requested 
permission at that time to dig 
a pit on a 20-acre site to supply 
fill dirt for four artificial islands 
of the Chesapeake Bay Bridge- 
Tunnel. 

Pit Hazardous 

Residents in the area opposed 
the pit on the basis that it would 
become filled with water and 
create a hazard for children and 
that dump trucks using the r6ad 
might become a traffic hazard 
and create dust and dirt. 

A petition of 2,800 signatures 
was presented to the Board by 
the Aragona Village Civic 
League and the matter was re- 
ferred back to the Planning 
Commission for further study. 

When the matter came before 
the Board last month, W. W. 
Oliver, speaking in his son's be- 
half, asked the Supervisors to 
view toe property before mak-lfees and legal advertising in 



ing a decision. AU but one of 
the Supervisor made a tour of 



the site just before the first of 
the year. 

After the decision was made, 
W. W. Oliver said: "I'm afraid 
I'll have to take your decision. 
If I go to court I won't get out 
in a year and time is a factor. 
If we don't get iq^proval, we've 
missed the boat. I feel we've 
been badly used. However, Lre- 
serve the right to go to court." 
Building Record 
It was annoMncad at tha 
matting. Monday that build- 
ing in IPrincass Anna County 
sat a record in 1961 with a 
total of $40,916,117 as com- 
pared to $29,091,850 in 1960. 
Lynnhaven led the five dis- 
tricts with 1,528 building per- 
mits valued at $19.7^,451, This 
was more than double the value 
of the next district, Kempsville, 
with $9,523,342. 

In other action the Board au- 
thorized an additional $4,500 to 
help defray the cost of legal 



connection with the merger x^- 
erendum last Thursday, 



Fred A. Haycox, H. A. Holt, Jr.* 
Richani B. Kellam, JamfH G. 
Kontopanos, C. W. Koraepy, 
Kermit S. Land. W. W. McOan- 
an, Jr., Lloyd A. Murden, H. G. 
M(K)re\ Frank D. Tarrall, Jr., Dr. 
W. L. Taylor, Robert S. Wahab, 
Jr. and William Lee Whitehurst. 



P.A. Bani( To 
issue New Stocic 

ARAGONA VfLLAGE—Stock- 
hoklers of the Bank of Prin^as 
Anne have authorized the issu- 
ance of 15,000 additional shares 
of stock as a part of the bank's 
extension program following 
the annual meeting of the stock- 
holder held Tuesday afternoon. 

The new stock issue will be 
mid on a basis of one share for 
each share now held by the 
present stockholders. It will 
carry a par value of $10. Total 
of the new issue will be $225,- 
000, of which $75,000 will go to 
^rplus and $150,000 to capital. 

A branch bank has been ap- 
proved for a location in the 
Robbins Comer area at the hi- 
tersection of Thorou^igood and 
Waterworks Roads, according to 
W. Albert Hess, bank president. 
Plans are being drawn at the 
present time for the new build- 
ing. 

All of the original directing 
of the bank were re-elected at 
Tuesday's meeting. The^ in- 
clude John Aragona, Albert Lee 
Bonney, S. Paul Brown, D. H. 
Burlage, John V. FentriBB, 
George R. Ferrell, Fred A. Hay- 
cov, W. Albert Hess, Richard S. 
Holland, Edwin C. Kellam, Sid- 
ney S. Kellam, Frank D. TarraU, 
Jr., and Kenneth N. Whitehurst. 

Coffee Planned by 
City-County YWCA 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The Vir- 
ginia Beach - Pruu^K Anw 
County YWCA will hold a regis- 
tration and coffee for a new 
adult's evening program Jan. 25 
at 7:30 p.m, at the Presbyterian 
Church. 

The class will stert February 
1 and run for six weeks. 

Courses to be offered will be 
iHidges by Mrs. Anne fflUs, 4; 
slimnasties by Mrs. MiMred 
Boyd, $4; and baUPMMU lton&- 
ing by Mrs. Dolly DoadKUi. 



merger with WaahwcoJi vsttng 
8 lo-v for It antf Hsflaiaf ir '^tffy* 
ing a 22 to 1 approvaL ^a 
C^pe Henry and UnklKMn Farl, 
the two precincts «[pee^ to ka 
predominantly antf-OMr^r, di- 
ned the consolidation by a wNfe 
margin. 

A racoNi numbor of ^wlorf 
for a local oioctien tatmad eirt 
in PrinoMs Ann^ Couiffy^ 
9,280, but tho 1,775 total itf 
Vliginia Boa^ fall shoH of 
any pravimft record. 

From the time Vb» poQs 
opened^ at .6 a.m. uptU th^ 
closed at 7 pjm. m^ger luppi^ 
ers seemed a>nfident (rf a vk- 
tory. JuUbmt campaigiers \m- - 
gan gathering at mofer heiri- 
quarters near the doing JMMlr 
and by 8 p.m. the sweeping v^ 
tory was made public. 

The AUm B. Sw^ird Omvm 
tion Center carried, a q^cW 
marquee announcement tJhat 
night stating "Virgbila SMCh 
Welcomes |^cess A|ine €ottn-» 
ty." The me^ge «m dumgid 
to read "Announcing A ffi^y 
Marriage — ^Virginia ^ach and 
Princess Aum C<wii%." 



rectors, in addjtlqo to (Siurdi o-rriiMi mmt \\\mu !« #«*» 

??*S?:;j?^?^ J^^"^ 2^^iSlS«^ 



city of VIrffnJa 
Baach, consisting of noarly 
260. Mpimra mllas and about 
lOO^OOO parsons, will go into 
a^foet January I, 19i63. 

t%e ecAstitutioniUty of the 
meifer vefu^ndum \m preaenUy 
beiag tasted lewdly- by couttty 
resid^liittleton B. Walkatf Mid 
the Vfa^Dia Genera) Pisma^ 
must appNwe the chartar fwr 
the new cfi^. ^Howevier, potttica' 
forces have said they do nat ex 
pect these two actions to hi^ei 
the consolidation. 

The vole laat II^H^d^ «w 
the dimtt of a IM^s^ItaMtt 
cami»ign that ^ unibrfniy li^ 
Septemter 13 wtth ^]EriAjMite' 
ment by Vii^iBia ^eh 1b^ 
Frank A. Dusch aiM B«^ H 
Supervisors Chata^m S. INwit 
Brown that sugg^^ tlm p^- 
sibility of a merger. 

THE VOTi 
VIRGINIA mCH 



iw 



Va. Beach-^1 
Va. Beach— 2 



^2 ite 



T^al, Va. Baach \jm 1M 



PRINCESS ANNE OKINTY 
BAYSIDE 

Bayside— 1 W2 

Bayside— 2 iN 

Davis Coriier ^X 

Aragona • &^ 



aij 



) 



Si 

m 



BLACKWATER 




Blackwater > 


n 


KEMPSVILLE 




Woodstock 


UO 


Kempsville 


wm 


ThaUa 


4m 


LYNNHAVIN 

Cape Henry 


375 


Great Neck 


«w 


linkhom Park 


m 


L^idoa bi^e 


m 


Oceana 


m 


Seataek 


m 


PUNGO 




C^pps'Shop 


m 


Oeeds 


m 


Washw^s 


8 


nMMM^ 




Brocte Bf^^^' 


12: 


CourUimi^ 


MP 


Sigma 





lift 




T^atafcWW 
drMdT^TAL 



hlifilt fiMCh SUhH^^VS 

Page ^ 

■ •-•'" -■ — ■* *"* » " — • 

Oivafi 



Dayftars^iys 

^QVIU BCACH-Cavalier 
BiMge t*y vnll be held at the 
Om^ Be^i Otab each Ttem- 
di^ vrttt the finl event scted- 

SttI ttutt will offer iiM^ruc- 
tiiiDi in both duplioite and par- 
ty bridge at 11:45 a.m. L«nch 
sM liMB served and memfaens, 
aad fiMr guests, may (lay 
In^ge from 1 to 4 ip.m. 

Ibster points and fraetttunal 
Master Points wiU be awarded 
Mcordbig to the Aroerit^n 0:m 



i' 



FISHING 

REEL 

Rt|l9|r Shop 

J. ?. Sadler, Inc. 

Ml St. {Norfolk A««.) 



BEACH NAVT CHIEF 
IN liOMQII TOIiR 

NOBFOLg ^ Snior Chief 
(tuiu^s Male John Peter De- 
Beai»o, ffaose wi£e» Anna, liv@ 
at 1317 6ypi 
Ave., Va. Beai 
is now statio: 
at the U. 
Naval Receivi: 
Station for 
signment t 
WSS Vermilio 
AKA107. 

Heistl^ 
of Ibr. and Mrs 
Joseph DeBeas- ,^ 
so of 1702 S. o«»^w» 
ainguld St., Philadelphia. Pa. 

No^lk's station, cmnmanded 
by Capt. V. A. BUndin, IBN. is 
an intermediate Navy activity 
which temporarily receives, 
shelters, and provides for per- 
sonn^ reporting in for transfer 
to ships or shore stations in all 
{arts of the world, or for separa- 
tion at the end of their enlist- 
ment 

DeBeasso is one of an average 
of 6,000 Navy men who pass 
through the receiving station 
each month. 




Personal AAention 

lb»r Robert & Beinfcavdt and 
her yonng daughter, Margaret, 
(elt Wednesday to visit Mrf. 
lUdnhardt's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. ?. T. Withers at their borne 
in Gastonia, N.C. 



Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. MQtley 
have returned to their home on 
Bmton Lane after spending kv- 
eral daya in Charleston, S.C. 



Area Club Itom 



Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. Wel- 
ton are spending this weelc in 
New York. 



1^ 



We're 

OPEN 

5 DiAYS TO SERVE YOU 

AUTO PARTS 



I 



ACCESSORIES 



I 



GRAY'S 

AUTO PARTS 

M^XT TO MARTIN'S BODY SHOP 

OeCANA - 428-5191 



Capt. and Mrs. H. G. Bovroi^ 
find have returoed to their 
home on 65th Street, after viat- 
ing their son and daughter-in- 
law, ytt. and Mrs. Harold G. 
Bowerfind in Coconut Grove, 
Miami. ' 



CO-CHAIRMEN NAMED 
FOR ECONOMIST M^T 

VIRGINIA BEACH — lbs. 
Frances Woolf and Mrs. Betty 
Jo Curran, Virginia Beach home 
econom^jEs. have been named 
chairman and coK:hairman in 
charge of arranjgenwtnts for the 
VnfQiarHbme ^bnbmM As- 
sociati<m's stote convention. 

ISie convention will be held 
at the Cavalier Hotel April 4 
thrm^^ 7 with approximately 
3^ honie e<K>nomists from aU 
over tl^ state attending. 

ifetnbers of the VHEA execu- 
tive bourd and the two conven- 
tkia dbairmen met Saturday at 
the Thunderbird Motel to make 
plans for the meeting. 

Mrs. Lucille Calhoun, presi- 
dent of the organization, said 
the theme of the convention 
would be "Cooperative Action 
for a Better WorW." 



The Medal of Honor, the na- 
tion's highest award for hero- 
ism, yms awarded to 79 U-S. 
Marine for extra6rdinary hero- 
ism during World War n. 



•AY COLONY cyuttiii. CiUB 

BAVCOLONY— A. I Fiursom 
of Nm0o\k spoil (Ml "CameUiii 
in tidewater" recmtty at i 
meeUipg of the 1^ ^o^iy Gar- 
den Club at tiie princess Anne 

F^aiions is Virginia's rei^e- 
sentative to Urn Ameri<»n Ca- 
mellia Soctety. chairman ol U)ye 
Norfolk B^nical Gi^ides Ckun* 
nittee and past preddant ^ tte 
^ginia CunelUa So^oity. 

He advised members on the 
Klecten ol camellia plante aiul 
tow to care for tlMon in this 
area. New a>lors and firagran^iMi 
are now in the ci^»-breedMu( 
stages in research nuraeries, he 
said. 

Rik^BS for arrangementi 
were awarded Mrs. E. F. BUkke, 
blue; Mrs. C. V. Meredith, Mrs. 
W. A. Whilehurst, Mrs. A. K. 
Hodgson and Mrs. \ A. Antrim, 
red. 

M». D. W. Ibrdy won a blue 
ribbon for her house plant spec- 
imen. 

The next mating will be h^ 
February 7 at the Piincess Anne 
Country Clu|> With Mrs. E. K. % 
Eng speakini on "Or^tal Flow- 
er Arran^ments." 

-MNUER- 6AR0EN &A» 

LB<inLIER — Winners in t^ 
Linlier Garden Club's annual 
Christmas Doora and Doorway 
Decorations Contest were an- 
nounced this week. 4 

Blue ribbons were presented 
to Mrs. W. G. Temi>le, Mrs. 
James L. Kitchin, Mrs. D. H. 
Hall, Mrs. William Myers, Mrs. 
J. G. Graham and Mrs. E. R. 
Ambum. 

Judging was done by mem- 
bers of the Cape Henry-by-the- 
Sea Gardra Club. 

BHRDNeck POINT 
GARpiN CLUB 

^ BIRDNECK POINT — Elair 
D. Duval will present a lecture 
with color illustrations qn 
"Roses in 'England" at a meet- 
ing of the Birdneck Point Gar- 
den Club Tuesday at the home 



of l|rs. S. U X^U, ^X) BoboUnk 
Driv«i at 12:30 p.m. 

^vjU is a profesmoMi engi- 
niir wh@ hat BNn grovdng 
ro^ tpr 9ver M yean as a 
hobby and preseaily hatf over 
aOO plaBts in hte fM«^ 

Duririg t^e sumjo&u' of |t60 
he visited England ""^tore he 
viewed many roie gardens nSoA 
attended flower ^ows. He Gm- 
piled the infonnati<m he <^ 
tained from rose groM«rs there 
and took many pictures for this 
lecture. 

Duval orfaniK^ the T{<|»> 

water Roee SodNhf in 1^ 
and served m Ha f re#idliN# Hr , 
several fears.' He le • MHmMtr 
of the Ame^n Rtiee l«cl^ 
wd the N«tbiial'fa»ef Sodeily 
^ •( Greet Rritein and • meiih 
her, by Invitation, of tlw R«y- 
al SecMy or Rosarient of Mi« 
OM D^inlM. 

In the American Rom Soctety 
he has served as dtoecfiwr, ct»i& 
ipaan of several c^tuniti^ and 
is presently an Ameiican Ros$ 
Society Accredited Rmk Judgp 
and one of its conmiltis^ roaar- 
ians. 

Higtwtt HMtor 

In 19S7 Duval was presented 
the Silver Honor Medkl of the 
Colonial Districts ot tm Ape;ri- 
can Rose Societys This is the 
bluest honor tl^ Distinct can 
confer. i 

All members 6f'tiie dul^ ave 
urged to attend Hll^iMnia^ 
lecture, which |i sponsored 



4 DOORS 



ECONOMY? 




PARKING? 




WHY 



NOT BUY A '62 RENAUIT 
AND GEY YHEM AU? 

-PLUS— 



IQ9/000 



Nad 



:^ 




£tQ^. 






nm 



4.^ 




??^P"^5T 



MMINHy 





Aft«r Normal 
O0waK«)m«nt 








1133 



Draw ftrftom No. »i2i—Gth Sugg»M- 
Non — Wifft gay binding ip outlint tha 
td(fiu and At Hillp podct on a ch»»rful 
priM, yoo con mot* ihli wll-ciri apron 
loA m prmMy m o piclwm. No. 3225 
eoijgti bt «aafl< modium ond largt t/zoi. 
M nlHn n iln* tolcoi IV4 Y'*'^* of 35-iitelt 
(abiic and 10 yardt of bkf* binding. 

Nmd1f(Work Poftarn N». 1133. No. 
1139 it • (itotaff ftfffp tmnlvpitc: H 
m*atit^ 22 fndbo* ecroMt h ench»l»d 
In no llm* of all. Tho poffvm cenfafn« 
cofiipMo Inttrvdion*. 

S»nd 35c for oaeh drot$ p«ff*rn, 35c 
lot oocft no*dhwork p«HMii tadd lOe fM 
Mcfc paHom for ikil dot* moMin gt M 
AOORET LANS lUKEAU, Im 1490, Now 
fork 1, Now yoHc. 




We $•// More BecouM We Give V«u H/hn 



EASTERN AUTO 



1 1 th & GRANBY 
MA 7.9391 



A ftitutdly Plato 



\ MMIfMtlpi... : 

i kakyarrivK... : 

: Omihli ifM cie. : 

• btatoavwyaiNsiBlfMi* * 
l ily oocairiom. . , 

• Your WdcMM WaiMi • 
: Hoctaw wtt catf wSia I 

• baalMt of girti . . . aad • 

• flrlMdIy D««tte|i fkma * 

our mifioua. cme- nd Z 

• b u s jaw s Imdera. • 

1 When tb« oetaeiea I 

• ailM^ phMM o 

• GY 7-3944 : 



WELCOMK WAGON 



^:rr t^. 



throu^out the area by the llde- 
miter Row Sodety. A «)cial 
period and l»urine« mating 
will precede (ho program. 

VB «ARl9M|€LUi 

VIBGINIA BSACH ~ The 
reguli^ mtwUily meeting of the 
Virginte BmcK Garden anb wiU 
be held in the Captain's Table 
Eoom of the Cavalier Beach 
Club on Wednesday, January 
17th at 3 p.m. 

Chesopeien Colony Garden Club 
CHESOPEIAN COLONY— The 
CiMsopeian Colony Garden Club 
will meet today at 10 a.m. at the 
honj^e df Mrs. Jeff Hurst at 45 
Chesopeian Trail. Mrs. Roger 
Gray will he co-hostess. 

Arrangements and specimens 
will be jucNied by members of 
the Birchwood GkO'^i Club. 

PRINCiSS ANNE DAR 
TO MEET JANUARY 13 

Princess Anne Chapter D.AJI. 
will meet at the home of Mrs. 
Harold B. Wel^ter, 18 North 
Alanton Drive,- London Bridge, 
on January 13 at 2:00 P.M. 

Mrs. A. H. Bamman, chair- 
man, of National Defense, will 
have charge of the program and 
present the guest speaker. 

JR Virylnia Beach Garden Club 
VIRGINIA BEACH — The 
Junior Vir^a Beach Garden 
Club met Tuesday, January Oth, 
at the Princess Anne Country 
Club. Hostesses were Mrs. H. 
Fbyd Dormire, Jr., and Mrs. 
Cyrus Cotton. 

Mrs. John M. Camp, Jr., of 
Franklin spoke on "Artificial 
Arrangements." 

THALIA GARDEN CLUB 

THXLIA— The tri-color rib- 
bon winner in Thalia Garden 
Club Doorway contest went to 
Mrs. D. D. Goff, 74o Thalia Rd. 

Mrs. E K. Und, 18 Green- 
wood Drive, received, the Gold 
ribbon for her outstanding man- 
tel. Both members were award- 
ed flower containers. 

Other ribbon winners were: 
blue, Mrs. H. 0. Freeman, Mrs. 
W. H. Stith, Mrs. Leon Acree; 
red, Mrs. H. M. Cooley and Mrs. 
C. H. Bungard; and' yellow, Mrs. 
J. L. Craig. 

The January 17th meeting 
wUl be held at Thalia Methodist 
Church, at 12 Noon. 

Mrs. T. N. Gerreald will speak 
on Flower Arranging. Hostesses, 
Mrs. D. S. Willard, Mrs. N. P. 
Aguto and Mrs. J. D. Matthews. 

CAPE HENRYBY-THE-SEA 
GARDEN CLUB 

CAPE HENRY — • The January 
meeting of the Cape Henry-by- 



th»Sea Garden Club, was held 
Mraday at JQie home of Mrs. 
Charles L. Hunter in Alanton. 

•Rie President, Mrs. D. J. Dee 
St., presided. Mn. Dee wel- 
comed two gui»ts, Mrs. James 
Darden and Mrs. Arthur Bart- 
lett; tod Mrs.. H. W. Coleman, 
as a new member of the club. , 

Mrs. Hunter and her co- 
hostess, Mrs. James J. Standing; 
served luncheon. 

Mrs. M. K. Crockett of Lake 
Smith pve a very interesting 
and informative talk on horticul- 
ture, best suited for gardens in 
Princess Anne County and Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

The February meeting will be 
held Fetiniary 12, at the home 
of Mrs Joe Watson, Witchduck 
Bayside, Va. 

Lynnhaven GaNbn Club 
LYNNHAVEN — Mrs. C. W. 
Jemigan vras awarded a gold 
ribbon in the arrangement class 
at a recent meeting of ii» Lynn- 
haven Givrden Club. 

Other members recei\dng rib- 
bons were Mrs. D. R. Frendh, 
Mrs. W. C. Smith, Mrs. Harry 
Billups, Mrs. W. R. Payne, Jr., 
Mrs. John SinUele, Mrs. H. W. 
Ozlin,' and Mrs. C. W. Dlggs. 

Jack Etheridge, treasurer of 
Princess Anne County was guest 
speaker. 

U.S. iffartnesnaw a total of 
895^ days of service in the Ko- 
rean front lines during the po- 
lice action there. 



Rll Cracks And 
Holes Better 

HandiM Dlis puily Hanimt liia wood 

PLASnCWOODT 

th« gte^-Aoo«pt No Subomulfc 



MaHbu (Mc Head ; 

MALmifM;^to8 Wkrtorton M 
was elMited pi^dent of th« 

Malibu Civic Le|#«» at the Jan- ; 

uary meeting ol the group r^ , 

cently in m Lynnhaven-Uttto |! 

Neck Conanunity Center. ; 

Other <^cei^ inctade Dean i 

Smith, vice prudent; Mrs. ;. 
Homer Leedom, i^retaiy; Mrs. 

William Curtis, ttvaiuxnc; and ; 

Elbert Helv^tii», Ral^ Gainer ; 

and Ws. I^odoie Lang, mmn- !; 

bers of the board of biisUiM- '! 

An G|>en discussion was beld [] 

on how to pubUdze the league \'. 

andC encourage membership. A >> 

committee was appointed to in- j* 

vestigate the intentions of build- |{ 

ei^ on the instaUation of sttisiti., . 
and street lights. 

f 



EASY on 

the FEET 




TIRECEjBSL^ 

Rublmr Ttte not only makes 
haiKbomto kitdbaas, tatiirooiiw, 
halls and sunrooms. It {in)viAsi 
floors that partkaUy btalA foot- 
fatitfue! Sa^ psvctibdly a ^^ 
tew •— afid «D quick-andosy to 
beep immaculate. "Smart" to in- 
stall in cost, as wdl! 

J, C* Law & Son 

. NORFOLK, VntCWNU 
3$1S Colley Ptan. MA S443§ 



« 

* 
* 

« 

« 



************** *"* **********# 



lOWlT 
POPDLAI 
PUCES! 




^'i*. 




I 



•^K J^ ■•■k ^^V* ^"^ w^fc i^** r^^W K^^^IS awMpiRyi ^H^^^^nSB) r^KW I^H^^^ nMNH^ wH AB|^H| wf 



IPWP 




Fine tools for home or shop ... ask about 
our easy payment plan for these new tools. 



Bluck a Decker m Black & Decker drills 



SAVE 




^b^^M^ DRILL 

• Ibt wwk.fcMM il MNt 

• Extra PMMT M* cM*ci^ 

• SiM* in » d l » in «r Mt Hta 

• %* fMiad dwck • 3-win 



3a 



U-15 



• IdMl ' 

• Drill! in «ll maitriilt 

• O it w d chuck vAMmi 

• MO-built motor 

• Duribl* licqucf finidl 



16 



95 



Model U-400 



• pMMrad tef driUfi« vA 
opontiiic fOiciUMnls 

• B&O buiK Mior— ryg|«d, 
kifli lorqM 

• 3-«ir»«M* tar wMr 

• (Mraa OHidt • MisM 
•lumimM kMiiiic 



24 



95 



U4 




lrt0i 6Vi" 
*■ HTillTY 

SAW 




49 



95 



29'* 



• CVCUliO acliM can tatttr. ctamr. 

• nntf lip t ow tiol i Mlo cut* I* 4S* 

• iMMtt rip taMct a did* t»im 

• 4 MiMM Hk«. Matft wm 



WMck 



• Can C *MNd hmkw •! 4S* 

• l Mtairt» Hit iBr dopHi i b*«ri cali 

• Sav^nl ^idft iwiy from cvM 

• Italf MrM CMn fer hMg Ufc 

K»: Saa #4V tU' Ulilily Saw MQ.M 




Hack a HMtor 

Drill hi • 

iritt 



Member Bank of Virginia Charge-A-Plan 

Virginia Beach Hardware 

324 - 17tli Street GA 8-2331 



^1 



wf 



^f-^ 



ittU^^iUi^Ca 



i 



7 



1 \imm^mtiam^mimm 



^mimi^mm 




If Your Eye Physician Prescribes Glasses 

•tk him ab^ut 

TRAYLOR'Sat Va. Beach 

I^c^ Anne-Virginia Bca:h's Only 

GUILD OPTICIAN 

1803 AHantic Av«., Virginia Beach GA M020 

RanemMr fhi AXba-Cv^ jqm gbuiws will require 
mre your pracriptlmi filled at Vfa^nia Beach and enjoy 

UNEST QUALITY — FRIENDLY SERVICE 

CONVENIENT AFTER4;ARE 



An Answer to the 
Pressures of Modern Living 



'^HMSTIAN SCI6NCE: THf HEALING COMFORTER" 

by RICHARD L. GLENDON, C.S., of Los Angeles Calif. 

Mem b e r i>t4he Boapd^ef Leetoresh^ tif the Motlrer ChO rcfi;: 
Ine First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts 

8 P. M., THURSDAY, JANUARY 1 8 
VIRGINIA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL 

2Sdi and Mcdilcrranean Avenue, Virginia Beacii, Va. 

AH are welcome 



«^ 



Russell & Holmes 

y2 Yearly 
SHOE -SALE 



PSavings for the entire Family 

ve u|i to ^^n Shoes 







Rus§;ell & Holmes 

'ii908 ATLANTIC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 



Delores Finney ' 
Becomes Bride of 
William M. Speight 

LYNNHAVEN— Miss Delores 
Wils»n Pinney recently became 
the bride of William Merritt 
Speight. The ceremony, was per- 
formed at St. Gregory's Catholic 
Church with Father Damian 
Abbitticcia officiating. 

The bride is the daughter of 
Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Edward 
Finney Jr. The bridegroom is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. James 
Shirley Speight. 

Given in marriage by her fa- 
ther, the bride was attended by 
her sister, Mrs. Mary L. Krum- 
mell, as matron of honor and 
Miss Marianne Maccioli and Miss 
Sharon Finney as bridesmaids, 
Kathryn Ann Finney ^ Uo^ 
girl. 

Milton Gregory Speight at- 
tended his brother as best man 
and two other brothers, James 
Cason Speight and Raymond 
Walker Speight, were ushers. 

A reception was .held at the 
Chief Petty Officer's Club at 
Oceana before Ihe couple left 
on a wedding trip to the Pocono 
Mountains. Upon their return 
they will reside in Lynnhaven. 

— Ji(Ir^4in4MrSr WiHiaffl-Hr 
bitt of Kempsville had as their 
recent guests, Mrs. Corbitt's 
brother-in-law an* sister, Mr. & 
Mrs. T. Fred McDaniels and son, 
Scott, formerly of Baltimore, 
Md., and now of New Orleans, 
La. 



Recent Brick 



WE INVITE YOU TO 
SEE OUR 



AND 



RESORT 
COLLECTION 

by 

TANNER 

of flortk L^arolii 



ma 



I 



122 W, Freemason St. 
Norfolk, Va. 




Engagements 

RIERA — PEROULT 

Capt. and Mrs. Robert Em- 
met Riera (USN) announce the 
engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Mary Porter Riera, to Lt. 
David Joseph Peroult, son of 
Mrs. D. J. Peroult and the late 
Mr. Peroult of Long Beach, 
California. 

Capt. Riera is on duty at the 
Pentagon, Washington, DC. 

Lt. Peroult is on board the 
carrier Independence. 

A March wedding is planned 
at Oceana Naval Air Station 
Chapel. 



% 



Virginia fteach Sun'News, Thursclay, January 11, 1f6t 



^ 



Mrs. William Merritt Speight 



Shirley Rineheardt 
Is Married to 
James F. Jackson 

VIRGINIA BEACH Mrs Shirley 
Sale Rineheardt became the 
bride of James Fallon Jackson 
of Cocoa, Fla.^ Dec. 28 at 2 p.m. 
in the chapel of Virginia Beach 
Methodist Church with the Rev. 
Kenneth Haddock officiating. 

The bride is the daughter of 
Mrs. Joseph Bowman Sale and 
the late Mr. Sale of Virginia 
Beach. The bridegroom is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. James 
Jackson of Cocoa. 

Wayne A. Bonney of Virginia 
Beach gave his cousin in mar- 
riage and another cousin, Mrs. 
John Ellis of Norfolk, served as 
her only attendant. 

William Jackson, the bride- 
groom's brother, was best man. 

A reception was held im- 
mediately following the cere- 
monies at the home ol Mr. Snd 
Mrs. R. Lee Bonney of Holly 
Road. t 

The coufrf^' will reside in 
Florida. 

Emoi^Rylander of New York 
York s^nt last weekend visit- 
ing Mr. and Mrs. George Gil-j 
liam at their home on 53rd St. 



BIRTHS 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. 
Powell Jr. announce the birth 
of a daughter, Ann Ball, on 
December 19 at Wurzburg Hos- 
pital, Wurzburg, Germany. 

Mrs. Powell is the former 
Jaihe Ball Sullivan, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Sulli- 
van of Virginia Beach. Mr. 
Powell is the son of Mrs. Rich- 
ard Hinton Powell and the late 
Richard Hinton Powell of Lynn- 
haven. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas 
Waff of W^ishington, D.C., an- 
nounce the birth of their first 
child, a son, William Thomas, 
Jr., on Dec. 28 at Lewis Gale 
Hospital, Roanoke. Mrs. Waff is 
the former Miss Betty Jeanne 
Spruhan, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Guy H. Spruhan of Salem. 
Mr. Waff fc the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Herb^ Nash Lee of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 



Daniel Lee Garrett has re- 
sumed his studies at /the Uni- 
versity of Virginia after spend- 
ing his holiday with his parents, 
the Rev. and Mrs. B'. J. Garrett 
of Lynnhaven. 



HALL — HAYES 

PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY— 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jordan Hall 
Jr., announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Miss Mildred 
Berkeley Hall, to Lt. (j.g.) Wil- 
liam Bender Hayes, USNR. 

Lt. Hayes is the son of Mr. 
& Mrs. William Jennings Hayes 
of Rye, NY. 

No date has been set for the 
wedding. 

Miss Hall attended the Nor- 
folk College of William and 
Mary. She made her debut in 
1960 at the Debutante Ball of 
the Norfolk German Club. Miss 
Hall is the granddaughter of the 
late Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jordan 
Hall and the late Dr. and Mrs. 
Greene Ramsey Berkeley. 

Lt. Hayes graduated from 
Brown University, Providence, 
R.I., where he was a member of 
Delta Tau Delta, social fratern- 
ity. He is attached to the USS 
Valley Forge, based at Norfolk. 



FOXWELL — P&ARCE 

PRINCESS ANNE— Mr. and 
Mrs. Luther Lionel Foxwell of 
Acredale announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Miss 
Vivian Elaine Foxwell, to Gray- 
son B. Pearce. 

Mr. Pearce is the Son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Grayson A. Pearce. 

A wedding i^ planned' for late 
February. 



Personal Mention 

The Rev. Henry C. Barton of 
Birmingham, Ala.,*pent several 
days last week visiting Mrs. 
Barton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Maclin Simmons at their home 
on 53rd street. ~T~"^ 



Miss fissie Howerton of Rocky 
Mount, N.C. is visiting her niece 
Mrs. Karl Wunder and Mr. Wan- 
der at their home in Birdneck 
Point. 



ZJaylor dSur^eiA ^Jratrsiaiina (Stntw 

VmQNlA BIACH 

STYLING FOR f^OOTHNRSS 

Have you heard the fas+iion whispers? The smooth poli^Mf hotrlMd 
Ls the one that's getting the nod from Paris! How will you adM«w» fr— 
you who've been fretting over stubborn hair thai just will §o^ it* OW« 
way'.' Relax in oiir beauty sah>n chair artd watch us relax yonrhaM 

STYLISTS 

MRS. ANDERSON MR, BDMOITD 

MRS. .lAVNKS MRS. WHITB 

ZJa^lor {jur^eAA J4airit^linf .SalonS 
LASKIN ROAD, ViRGINIA BEACH PhoM GA Mlf 1 

TWO NORFOLK LOCATIONS 

100 LoniHiana Dr., Wardu Corner 2200 Hamptom WML 

Ph. 583-1819 Ph. SSS^Ua 




Circa 
1720 



»^SK)I>II %7^ 



SHOPS FOR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 

GIRLS — PRE-TEENS 

In girls 3-6x, 7-14 and pre-teen, we are 
now showing our Spring line. 

All fall morchandiM now «n mI* 

30% to 50% off 

OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS TIL f P.M. 




JANUARY 



«A 



... mtum 

«^^ YOUAK! 




Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gilliam 
spent last weekend as the guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Bell at 
their home in Warrenton, N,e. 



Mr .and Mrs. Roger Mann are 
spending several weeks travel- 
ing in Florida. 



Peter Little has returned te 
American Unive^ity in Wash- 
ington, D.C. after spending the 
holiday season with his parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. D. Conrad Little 
on 53rd street. 



Mr. and Mrs. William A. An- 
derson will leave Friday to 
spend several days in Chicago, 

m. 




If You Are Not A Subscriber V. . 

Call This Office and iiave tiie SUN-NEWS sent to you 

If you are a new resident or an old resident keep up with tiie local 
news by reading, the Virginia Beach Sun-News. Our rates are $3.50 
per year or $2.00 per six months delivered to your door. 

i -. -- 

VIRGINIA BEACH SUN -NEWS 

1108 Pacific Ave., Virginia Beacli, Va. Dial GArden 8-2401 



Foil Fashions 

froni 

-mstrong 






m 



Resilient floors as 
striking as the 
new fall fashions 
—priced to fit 
every budget. 

Stop in today! 



FERRELL 

LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 

116 W. list St. — MA S-53«5 
ALL WORK GUARANTEED 



CELEBRATINO O^M 




onoANizco iM« 



HOME FEDERAL SASmOS 



or Nonpouc 



700 BOUSH STREET and 11 2 W. YORK 

And Our Ntwtit Bran^ 
6024 Virginia Beach Bkd. - At Thomto 

Offices iB FNirtsBmHii, Svftolk, Me«pa«« Vmm aM 



4-A 



Virginia Be^iJi ^-News> Thursday, January 11, 1962 



THE VIRQNIA BEACH SUN-NEWS 

PubliriMd vvwy ThurMhy m Viiv!nl« iMch Suii-N«wt by 
Th« BMch Publithing Corporation 



ilOl Pacific AvMvo 



VlflN* iMdw Viiiiiila 



WiO A. HAYOSX, ProwiMt and PuMi^r ALBtN R. MAILHE9, Vlco^raddoiit ■ Gm. Mr- 



^ ^* P«* ««>«» to Vhrglirf* Beach, Va^ «Mer the act oi March S. 



1879 



WltUa CMBtr— $S^ per aaaui. 



&iitocrl|^i«m rat4» bjr mall 
OntoWe <tf Com ^ H . «» per aaMn 



BNTORIAUY SPEAKING 



Merger Vote Was Loud And Clear 



The voice of the people spoke out last 
Thursday and it was abundantly clear that 
the people of the area overwhelmingly 
favored the consolidation of the City of 
Virginia Beach and the Courlfy of Princess 
Anne. To mc«t observers ttie margin of 5 
to 1 came as an unexpected result, al- 
though it was generally conceded that the 
merg^ proposal would be approved and 
by a substantial majority. 

With the vote of the p«3ple recorded 
#ie next step in the consolidation pro- 
cedure is the presentation op the proposed 
new city charter to the Vfrginfa General 



somewhat heated, hut not unduly so. How- 
ever, now that the vote is in and the peo- 
ple have spoken It can be hoped that any 
raising of blood pressures or any remarks 
that might be expected in such a campaign 
will be quickly buried as in any-other po- 
litical campaigns. 

The people of Princess Anne County and 
the City of Virginia Beadh have approved 
the type of government and to make it 
successful. 

It means. that ttie new City of Virginia 
Beach will be a united community in the 
overall picture of this great area of Virginia 




iURfilPE '6$ 



•y RUtY 4iAN PHILLIPS 



Newspapers in this area carried nothing but merger-Uts for 
w^ks and weeks pr^^^ling the voting last week and most i^ 
porters lelt they had merger coming out of their ears. 

But it might be interesting to note that the decision to con- 
solidate made news in papers as far away as San Diego, Calif. 

Dwight Morgan,, a former resident of this area who still keeps 
contact with many of his friends, sent a clipping ffom "The San 
Diego Union" recently to Fred A. Haycox telling of the merger. 

Included in a column entitled '"Die W6rld At A Glance, "" 
along with news items on Nikite Khrushchev, Former President 
Herbert Hoover, movie actor Broderick Crawford. King Ibn Sadd 
and former cowboy star Hoot $ib^n, was the following aotetiop: 
^0»n of ViriMnia Baaeh, Va., and PriiiMM Annf Cmt^ 
appr^^d a*pian ht nMrga into the nation's fifth largatt dfy in 
arM. Ttia city wouM ravar 2^ squara miles. It weuM have 
S5,000 rasidents." 



Assembly and with that body's approval and it is a good time for all communities 

the new city will be born on January 1, of the area to earnestly begin working to- 

^ ^^*^- ! gether to solve our mutual problems and 

During the closing days of the merger to thrive to develop the great potential of 

campaign the tone of l^ e issue became the entire area. 

Enough Said! 

As a feature article in a recent issue of thorough as one can get. 
U.S. News & World Report observes. 



all 
kinds of charges were aired in the Senate 
investigation of the ethical-drug industry 
—"There were allegations of fixed prices, 
of excessive profits, of rnonopojy on 'worj- 
IfeTdrugT, of gouging of the public." 

An examiner for the Federal Trade Com- 
mission was appointed to make an exhaus- 
tive investigation of these extremely ser- 
ious charges. The FTC file on the case — 
which covered six of the prindpal pharma- 
ceutical companies — filled 1,200 pages, 
along with the transcript of hearings run- 
ning to n,000 pages and 8,000 pages of 
exhibits. This, it would seem, is about as 



Result: The examiner recommends that 
all the charges against the companies be 
dismissed. In his words, as quoted by U.S. 
News: 'iUnder the economic system in our 
country, it rsapp^rerrrthat profit is essen- 
tial for the survival of the system; Econom- 
ically, a company or an industry cannot 
exist without profit, . . . Consequently it 
seems evident that a desire to make a 
profit, and unilateral decisions aimed at 
that goal, cannot justify an inference of 
price fixing or a conspiracy to eliminate 
competition." 

Enough said! 



Misleading Comparisons 

Each yeew the Federal Power tommts^ ■served by private enterprise. And the for- 
sion issues a publication entitle "Typical mer group has" special privileges-paid for 
'f presents ffe rates cfiargecT By all taxpayers— that are denied to the 



Electric Bills* 

for electric service in this ojuntry in the 
form of typical monthly bills for residential, 
csommerclal and industrial service. For the 
residential sejvice, these bills are shown for 



latter. The most important of these is freed 
om, in whole or in part, from normal tax- 
ation. And this Is a matter of very^reat 
importance. As an example, in a recent 



all communiti^ of 2,5{X) population and year the Tennessee Valley Authority paid 

above; for commercial and industrial serv- $6 million In taxes or in li^u of taxes, out 

ices communities of 50,000 and over are of revenues of $130 milion. A representa- 

covered. tive private utility, operating in a neighbor- 

These annual releases are, of course, ing section of the country, had only half 

factually correct. At the same time, they of the TVA's revenues, but patd more than 

can be highly misleading. The reason for twice the amount of taxes. 



that is that they necessarily include areas 
supplied by government-owned or govern- 
ment-subsidized utilities,. as well as those 



So-"The Typical Electric Bill" is not al 
ways what it seems. 



Post Office Announces 
Mail Procedure Plans 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Impor- publishers on Form 3579 relat- 



tant changes Tn" the precedures 
lor handling undeliverable 2nd, 
3rd, arid ^ class mail are to 
income effective January 10, 
1962, acting . ^stmaster J. T. 
Crosswhite, Jr., said this week. 
TTie revi^ regulations cover- 
ing these changes were pub- 
lished in the FederaF Register 
of December 2, 1961. They are 



^:4^SL?J2S!!i!?^^i ^hap- , w; hichever is high e r. Returned 



t e r 1, Postal M a nual,^ changes 
vdtt Post Office Services Trans- 
mittal tetter 103, Issue 556, 
dated Itecember 15, 1961. 

Ttm revised regulations will 
be: 

a. DiJM»ntinue the use of 
Form 3547, Notice to Sender of 
Addi^^'s New Address. 

>. Puwntiaue the pledging, of 
forwwdiiig postage by the mail- 
er. 

r ni.««rontinue the local Irans- 
fej '»ut-of-town forwarding 

of rtfcuJa« and similar mailing 
nificftfi. 

('i^de for tfc» use of a un- 
Uo«n endorsement. Return Re- 
quested, ofl aU iki$m$ (rf mail 
which the Miidcr desires to have 
rrtumed if undeiiverabie. 

e. Provide that all undellvor- 
ablc 2d, 3d, and 4th class mail 
retut^d to the Mnder will be 
marked to show tte new address 
of the iddre^, or the reason 
for «»-(telivery if the new ad- 
dr^ te aw known 

ji 5i 
twitt m ui ceui* lot uuUuib lo 



ing to 2d-class and controlled 
circulation pubUcations whieh 
are undeliverable as addressed, 
g. Provide that each undeliv- 
erable individually addressed 
copy or package of unaddressed 
copies of a 2d class publication 
returned at the request of the 
semder shall be charged at the 
transient rate or 10 cents, 



eg ntrolled circulation publica 
tlons will be charged at the ap- 
plicable 3d or 4th class rate or 
W cents, whichever is higher. 
1 h. Provide that undeliverable 
ad ^nd 4th class mad returned 
1» the sender will be charged at 
tjhe applicable single piece rate 
qr B cents per piece, whichever 
is higher. 

Mailers should immediately 
cease printing the oteoletc leg- 
ends Forwarding Postage Guar- 
anteed, Return Postage Guaran- 
teed, and Form 3547 Requested 
on materials produced for mail- 
ing after January 9, 1962. 

However, mailers need not 
scrap or reprowss mailing 
pieces already produced. Post 
offices will continue to -accept 
such pieces as long as the sup- 
plies last even ttjougli no Fonus. 
3547 will be issued after Janu- 
ary 9. 1962. 

Commencing Jan. 10, 1M2, 
mail undeliverable as addres^d 
will 1» handled as presented 
by the new regulations 

Effective tliat day pieces eu- 






T/(»/ OF SUGAR 



Sm£T PCfTATOES QnOD 

nncnnnD 
Dnnnna 

n b <w w ot j tena nt. TIm laHert in Hi* iMavjr 



*• TV TKZn rwMM% of Kh WMk. 



Last Thursday morning started like most January days 
except the sun was bright and cheerful and the crisp nip in the 
air was more invigorating than uncomfortable. 

It was a l>eautiful day to make histoiy. 

And Uiat was more or less what restdeots here were doing. 
They went to the polls to voice their opinion on what they Jelt 
was right. Many voted against any change. But the larger number, 
overwhelmingly so, took a stand for progress and loudly pro- 
claimed that merger between the resort city and the historical- 
rich old county was the only way to surge ahead to greatness. 

History is a lovely and fascinating thing. And few places in 
this count^ has had more historical importance than Princess 
Anne County — a fact her residents are well aware of. 

On her shores, at Cape Henry, the first English blood was 
shed on what wlis later to become America as a small group of 
colonists were attacked by Iridlahs as they prepared to land. 
Forced from the whl^ sandy beach Svith its barrier of virgin 
forests by the hostiUty of the natives, the small group made their 
way on up the St. James River to establish Jamestown, the coun- 
try's first English colony. 

By the time the Revolutionary War started, Princess Anne 
County had l}ecome the leading social and cultural center in this 
area. Buildings still stand to remind passers-by of those exciting 
by-gone days. If it were not for these few reminders we might 
forget that great English ships once loaded tobacco at Kemp's 
Landing, now know as Kempsville, in a creek that has long since 
filled and become nearly impassable; that members of Old Dona- 
tion Church meet each Sunday in one of the oldest churches in 
America; that the county boasts the oldest brick house in 
America, not to mention 'some still being used as residences that 
trace their origin back to the 1600's; or that British troops once 
landed near the present Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunhel site be- 
fore marching on through Kempsville to take part in the Battle 
of Great Bridge. 

As Mrs. V. Hope Kellam, well-known Princess Anne County 
historian, once told me: "So much is said about the Pilgrims at 
Plymouth Rock but at that time we had already raised a genera- 
tion of Americans in Princess Anne County." 

England had tried to control the colonis'ts. But when the 
larger coui^ry imposed taxes against the colonist's will, they re- 
taliated with a shc|w of defiance-*-the Boston Tea Party. When 
•the pressure of deinand became too great, the colonists dralt94 
their belkf^J^r The Declaration of Independence. They fought 
for their beliefs that everyone was entitled to equal opportunities 
and larger forces had no right to squelch smaller ones and by 
the end of the Revolutionary War the scrappy little colonists had 
established the American way of life. 

It may seem a rather dramatic comparison, but basically the 
safee principals prevailed at the polls last Thursday when, gen- 
erations later. Princess Anne County residents chose to merge 
with Virginia Beach rather than submit to the larger forces of 
Norfolk. The freedom to vote was their weapon and with it they 
fought for their independence. 

Quiet though the day may have been, history was neverthe- 
less was being made. 



On the lighter side, let's say a word or two here to praise 
the Virginia Beach-Princess Anne County YWCA. This group of 
women are corisUntly working for the betterment of the com- 
munity and only this week announced plans for another project 
Their usual "Ladifes Day Out" series will get underway soon, an 
endeavor that should take all their energy, but besides that they 
plan to offer evening adult classes in bridge, slimnastrcs and ball- 
room dancing for working girls, young mothers and couples who 
can't get away during the daytime. 

It's an ambitious and worthwhile project and one that, I feel 
sure, will be well receivedf 

Young Leaders Gathering in 
Wiliiamsliurg For iHeetlng 






dorsed Return Postage Guar- 
anteed or Form 3547 Requested 
will be handled irf the same 
manner as if they, were en- 
dojreed Return Reqiwsted. The 
endorsement Forwarding Post- 
age Guaranteed on mail will be 
disregarded effective , January 
10,1962. 

The 8 cents and 10 cents 
charges shall be collected after 
midnight January. 9, 1962. Forms 
3$47 and 3579 issued prior to 
January 10 shall ' be delivered 
upon payment of the charges of 
8 cents and 10 cents each- re- 
sjjectively. 

Over 89 percent of the male 
personnel in the Marine Corps 
sened overseas during World 
Wai U. 



WILLIAMSBURG — Ninety 
budding leaders of tomorrov.^, 
representing the 50 American 
states and 35 foreign countries, 
are scheduled lo gather here 
next month for the fifth an- 
nual Williamsburg Student Bur- 
gesses, a four-day con f erence 
sponsored by Colonial Williams- 
burg. 

The Student Burgesses, which 
will be held this year from Feb. 
1014, is an annual assembly of 
selected high school seniors who 
examine fundamental ideas and 
problems of the demoratic 
world. 

Theme of Jhc 1962 conferenw 
will be "The Role of Excellence 
in a Free Society." Here where 
America's oldest legislative as- 
sembly met, the youthful dele- 
gales will exchange views in 
panel discussions and hear ad- 
dresses by authorities on the 
subject and will have the oppor- 
tunity to acquaint themselves 
with colonial life and goverii- 
ment as practiced in the 18th 
century. 

The America sludenl^ are 
presidents or representatives of 
state student council associa- 
tions, while the foreign {wrtici- 
pants have been selected from 
exchange students who are 
speuding the year atteudilig 



high schools in this country. 
Among the foreign representa- 
tives will be students from 
countries in Europe, Asia, Afri- 
ca and South America. 

Principal speakers include Dr. 
J.-Ned Bryan, specialist on gift- 
ed and talented youth. United 
States Office of Education, who 
will make the opening address 
in tl» House Chamber of the 
old capitol. and U. S. Represen- 
tative Daniel K. Inouye, of 
Hawaii. 

Discussion leaders will be 
Leonard Buder, education writ- 
er. New York Times; Dr. Thom- 
as J. Curtin. Office of American 
Citizenship, Massachusetts De- 
partment of Education; Roy 
Hemming, editor. Senior Schol- 
astic; Dr. Howard K. Holland, 
dean of the School of Education, 
College of William and Mary, 
and William J. Shorrock, high 
school social studies editor. Silv- 
er Burdett Book Company, of 
Morristown, N.J. 

In addition to the discussion 
panels and the general sessions, 
there will be tours of the build- 
ings, shops and grounds of the 
restored city of Williamsburg. 
and of nearby Jamestown, and 
various social activities. One of 
the conference features will be 
an eutertaiumeut iught wheii 



BelKH lusiness 

(Cofitiniied frinn P^f 1) 

Christmas business was 13.6 i«r 
cent ov^r last year. 

TIm used cer buslnes* was 
off during the year but new 
car iHiying^twik en upturn 
and teVeral dealera repoi^ed 
an inci^ese in Mrii buying. 
Compact cars were deftnlfely 
popular with car buyers but 
did not f^nlnate the fleM. 
The Vli^inia Beecl)-PHnc»lt 
Anne County deelert took aii 
encmir^ing 6.4 percent^ the 
total Metropolitan NerHilk- 
Portsmeuth market and 
though the acfvel numlwr of 
new cars Mht wa^ lew over 
last year prefitt were better. 
The first few months of 1961 
were slow, a pessibto influ- 
ence from the drastically low 
1960, but by the middle of 
the year business Increased. 
A yen for electrical appli- 
ances seem to hit most home- 
owners in 1961 with one df the 
larger stores^^sportlng a 38 per 
cent increase *Tmd the belief 
that 1962 may take them 10 to 
15 per cent above that figure: 
The most popular items vi^re 
color television sets and hi- 
fidelity stereo sets. In smaller 
items transister radios were 
definitely the rage. 

The resort's only department 
store, a branch of Smith and 
Welton, reported a year that 
"lived up to expectations" and 
a very good holiday season. 

Food Slow 
Eood sales from the retail 
grocer was nothing to brag 
about, with one chain store and 
one independent store Iwth 
agreeing that business was 
about the same as last year with 
the possibility of only the 
slightest increase. But food sales 
through the restaurants told a 
different story. Tourist patron- 
age definitely increased in the 
downtown area eating estabhsh- 
ments during the summer 
months, but most restaurants 
report a steady following all 
through the year, credited to 
the growing population. 

Drug stores felt a slight ac- 
celeration in business but not as 
drastic a change as other fields. 
The sale of drugs increased very 
little but tourists boosted the 
summer recipts and the holidays 
brought a final surge of last- 
minute buying. 

Construction of the Chesa- 
peake Bay Bridge-Tunnel has 
apparently made some 
changes in the real estate pic- 
ture in Virginia Beach and the 
county, according to several 
realtors. Construction work- 
ers have been buying homes 
here and a large number of 
retirees have moved down 
from the cold in the northern 
states, selecting this area be- 
cause of the possibilities the 
i!»rtdge-tunnel will offer. 
Housing projects affected this 
market in that the residential 
rentals succumbed to the no- 
payment-down policies of the 
projects. Houses in the $12,000 
to $16,000 bracket were the 
midst popular sellers but the 
county experienced the best 
year it has ever had in higher 
priced homes— $16,000 to $30,- 
000. 



Prin^ff I Ann 

Farmers Told Of 

S^Hfi Datee 

Mr. Russell Dudley, CUdimaa 
of Prinpess Anne Coufity AI^S 
Committee, hias Just annpue^d 
the signup dates for t^ lite 
F^d Gnun Program. TTm ilgii- 
up will commence on Monday, 



. KERAI^S- 

MRS. WLtk QAHill^ *P^ 
Funeral wrvices for Mrs. tSU^ 
aaWson Jvrvis, 78. of mf^^ 
25th Street, were held 1^ 
Thursday tt the tmrial ^ ttr 
Sigma, Priricew AiAfi Oounty. 

The Rev. Leroy W. Davis •£ 
Taborqpcle Methodist Chordht' 
officii and Maesltt FumMlj 
.^oni^ wts in charge of an-ah|§- 
ments. 

W[%. Jarvis died last Tuesday 
Februaiy a, and nm ^mnigbLMt«r an Uln««s of three w^^. 
**'" " ■ '" ~ •■ ' She is survived by a son, Curyg. 

S. Jarvis of Baltimore; two a^> 
tere, Mrs.^ J. W. Partridge of* 
Norfolk* and Mre. George #• 
Fentress oi Pungo;.a brother, 
A. T. Garrison of Va. Baadi; ^U 
two ^*andchUdren. 



friday, Mareh M 
men representing the four agri- 
cultural districts of the C«mty 
vdll meet on Thui^day, Januaiy 
11, to Mt the payment rates to 
be in effect for each farm with 
a corn baM» acreage- It is ex- 
pected that the rates in general 
win foe amilar to %(^ set for 
the IMl com program. Notices 
will be ^nt out to formers bi 
the near future showing base 
acres and payment rates for 
their farms for reducing their 
com acreage. They will be re- 
ceived well before- the signup 
date. 

During 1961, county farmere 
received $220,000.00 for reduc- 
ing com and »)rghum acreages 
on approximately half of the 
corn farms in the county. With 
some reduction in surplus com 
in storage due to the cut last 
year, it is hoped that ttiis year 
the number of farmers partici- 
pating in the program will be 
substentially increased. 



Wayne Appears 
In Beaeh Film 



Mrs. Marffca Phillips Woodwani 

VIRGINrA BEACH — M^. 
Martha PhUips Woodward, 8S, 
a resident pi this at%a for §9 
yean, pai^ away at her hom$ 
on 59th street last Thursday. 

She was the wife of Dr. John 
F. Woodmird and the daughtnr 
of the late Judge Frederick 
Philips, former judge of ^ 
North CaroUna Superior Court, 
and -Mrs. Sabra Hyman Philip. 

A graveside service was con- 
ducted Saturday at noon by the 
Rev. Edmund Berkeley, rector 
of Galilee Episcopal Church, In 
Forest Xa^vl Cemetery. 

Besides her husband, she Is 
survived by one daughter, M«. 
Hijgh D.^McBain, of Idgoniar, 
Pa.; one son, Dr. John F. Wood- 
ward Jr., of Beaumont, Tex.; a 
sister, Mrs. Albert Pike, and a 
brother, Hyman H. Philips, both 
of Tarboro, N.C.; six grandchil- 
dren; and 10 great-grandchil- 
dren. 



Norfoii( Grants 

(Continued From Page 1} 

Under Norfolk's water policy, 
developers install the water lines 
and aeed them to the city. Nor- 
folk bills water customers di- 
rectly at its standard double 
rate for customers outside the 
city limits. 

Virginia Beach has its own 
distribution system but buys wa- 
ter at bulk rates from Norfolk 
and in turn charges its residents 
,more than double the bulk rate. 

students will be. invited to con- 
tribute any special talents they 
may have. In addition, two half- 
hour discussion sessions are 
scheduled to be filmed for sub- 
sequent use on an educational 
televi sion n etwork show originat- 
ing from WNBC - TV, New York. 
The Williamsburg Student 
Burgesses is sponsored by Col- 
onial Williamsburg as part of its 
Williamsburg Forum Series— a 
program of educational confer- 
ences scljeduled on a regular 
basis in the restored former 
capital of the Virginia Colony. 
Cooperating in the Burgesses 
conference are the National As- 
sociation of Secondary-School 
Principals, a department of the 
National Education Association, 
and its affiliate, the National 
Association of Student Councils; 
the American Field Service; the 
U. S. Office of Education; the 
College Qf WilUara and Mary. & 
Scholastic Magazines, Inc. 



VIRGINIA BEACH — John 
Wayne, still numl)er one box 
office attraction after 32 years 
of film making, is in true form 
again as a hard-hitting Te$as 
Ranger in "The Comancheros," 
starting Wednesday at the 
Beach Theatre. 

Co-starring with the western 
actor are Stuart Whitman, Ina 
Balin, Nehemiah Jersoff and 
Lee Marvin. Wayne's son, Pat, 
is also featured in the Cinema- 
Scope production. , 

In "The Comancheros," law- 
man Wayne arrests New Orleans 
gambler P^ul Regret (Staurt 
Whitman) for killing a man in 
a gun duel. Believing Regret's 
story of self-defense, Wayne,j^ 
his guard, is knocked uncolPf 
cious by' his prisoner. When 
Wayne masquerades as a gun 
smuggler in order to penetrate 
the ranks of "The Comancher- 
os," a renegade band supplying 
Indians with arms, he is sur- 
prised to find Regret, a mem- 
ber of the gang. The Indians are 
restless and Wayne is unable to 
warn his fellow Rangers of the 
impending danger. 

After his tremendous success 
in "The Alamo," Wayne did not 
think he would be able to find a 
vehicle of similar stature in 
which to star. When he read 
James Grant's screenplay based 
on^aul I. Wellman's novel "The 
Comancheros," John was 
prompted to say, "This film has 
all the ingredients of a mighty 
western -melodrama based upon 
a true slice of American fron- 
tier history. The stoi^ of the 
Texas Rangers has been told be- 
fore, but never in such personal 
terms of the men, their deeds 
and their fears." 

Wayne began his movie career 
as a prop man for tAe old Fox 
Film Corporation, "and," he 
says, "if it hadn't been .for the 
personal interest and encourage- 
ment of dtrector JoJhn Ford' I 
might still l)e shifting furniture 
for other actors." 

Director Michael Curtiz, as a 
token of his esteem for John, 
made a change in the film's 
script. The name of the charac- 
ter played by Ina Balin is now 
PMar, the same name as Wayne's 
mexican wife. 

On the set of "The Coman- 
cheros," Wayne was required to 
play a part not called for in the 
script. A pack of horses, affect- 
ed by the heat, bolted forward 
in the direction of a group of 
Mexican children. John broke 
away from^he scene he was 
playing, and flung tiiraself onto 
the nearest horse, preventing 
the impending disaster. 



LEGAL NOTICES 



VIRGINIA: 

"^^f regular n^eting of the 
poai;^ of Superviwrs of Princess 
Anne County wiU be held en 
Monday, January 22nd, 19e2 at 
10 o'clock A.M. in the Circuit 
Court Room at PriiMcess An^ 
Virginia, at which time persc^ 
will be heard for and against 
the foUowing proposed i^onipg 
change: 

Applicatioiv of The Bank ol 
Princess Anne for a changes of 
zoniitg from Reddened ^bur- 
ban District 4 (R-S 4) to LimitUd 
Commercial District 3 (C-L 3) of 
Lot 39, plat of Shelton Place. 
Said property located on the 
Northeast corner of Waterworks 
Road (Route 166) and Thorou^ 
good Road. Fronting 90-feet on 
Waterworks Road and extending 
in depth 195-feet on Thorou^- 
good Road. Bayside Distri^. 
(Robbins Comer area). 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
lll-2t 



You HAVE TO TRY rr 
TO BEUEVE ITI 




10 ^W 

mS A|.L»ILLtTTERA20Bt 




George Gilliam Says: 

The new City of Virginia Beach 
will have 8 G<rff Courses within 
its IxH-der. Why can't the new 
water tank be fnainted like a golf 
l»H and tee . . . then we could 
::aH Virginia Beach the GOLF 
CAPITOL OF THE EAST 
COAST. 




HEATING OILS 



Atlantic Fuel 
Oil Co. 

Call: 

-GA S-5000 

Day or Night 



Shrinks Hemoirhoids 
Witboiit Sinnery 

Stops Itch-Relieves Nin 

For the first time science has found 
• new healing substance with the as- 
tonishing ability to shrink hemor- 
rhoids and to relieve pain — witho^jt 
surgery. In case, after case, while 
gently relieving pain, actual reduc- 
tion (shrinkage) took place. Most 
amawng o* all«- results were so thor- 
ough that sufferers made astonishing 
statements like "Piles have ceased to 
b« a problem!" The secret is t new 
healing substance (Bio-Dyne»)-dis- 
cov»ry of a world-famoua research 
institute. This substance is now avail- 
able in luppotitory or ointment form 
called Prtparation tf». At all drug 
'ottntei*. 



^ 




€S BRAND FROZEN 

ORANGE JUICE 

5 c™ 89* 2 1"- 69* 

BUMt'S DELICIOUS CHOCOUTI 

CHIP COOKIES . . . 



Pkg. 






COLONIAL STOiESi 




^^ Shop Modern and Save on *!|{g, 

^ FAM OUS SCOTT PRODUCTS AT COLOWIaC^I^ 

ScotHes ^ 



FACIAL TISSUE 



400 cf, 

BOXES 






Waldorf 

BATHROOM TISSUE 

00 






BEEFBURGERS '^^^"^^!^''"^* 89 

ARMOUR STAR FRANKS ^ 49" 

FLOUNDER FILLET. . ^^ii>'<= ^ 55' 

2 '^-^ 47* 



^ CODFISH CAKES 



tEAKOSLEY 
KAOY FOt THE PAN 



. SALT FISH . 

N.C.CUTHEWINC . . o°^ 33< 
MACKIREL FftLEF . . impor .d u, 49^ 
LAKE HERRING . . . u, 39< 



POTATO SALAD . <' r 29< 



HAM SALAD ... '^ 43' 



COtOMMj'S NUTKAT CMAMY SMOOTH 




• 2 Q»*i- 37* 

CREAM CHEESE . . . . 'cl9' 



irs HVH*^ irs ottiaous — man whip 



MR SAUOS 01 CASSEK>LiS — STAt-KIST 



TUHA nSH 



• • • 



2 6Vi erZAf 
Cam Of 



ffttk Hits cipm iiAk^i^M r A 

BIIF BtH^fRS 

GOOD IN COtONWkl ST0K 
GIVING GOLD BONO STAMH 

Void after .^uiQty 0, 1^9 
1-2 SO M-l 



M scon PAPER TOWELS . 
V'' SCOTT BATHROOM TISSUE 
CUT RITE WAXED PAPER. 



• • 



Regular 
Roll 



21' 



• • • • 



2 



• • 



75 «. 

Roll 



19' 



Jumbo 
Roll 

Rolli 



125 H. 
IMI 



33' 
IV 
IT 



MnM 



A 



--^v^ tm^^m^" 






WQRIOS I^NiST DEODORANT SOAP — WHtTI 

LIFEBUOY SOAP 



NATURAt CENTLiNESS YOU CAN COUNT ON 

LUX TOILET SOAP 

4 s?. 41' 2 ^» 31' 



PINK MIRACLC BAR FOR RATH AND COIMPLEXtON . 

PRAISE TOILET SOAP 
3 '?. 44' 2 r 41' 



MILD OINTU 



LUX LIQUID 



12 or 

Con 



IMAKES CLOTHES SOFT WITH 

FLUTFYAU 



NiW LOW SUOUNO 

LIQUID ALL 



^ 77- 



eiTS CLOTHES WHITIR 

RMSOBLUE 



PkS 



DQURIE THE WEAR WITH 

LUX FLAKES 






7« OFF ON 



DiSHWASIIER 



l|t. 

Plr». 



FOR AU PURPOSE USi 

BREEZE 



X 36' 



u on ON 



SILVER DUST 




Swif+'s •Prfi.en 

Sliced Beef ' chicken 
Ham • SatUbttiriir S^ak 

Of Ti^fkftt - -^ Hoi. 



vr 1 w» •^Ri 

DINN 




mlm^mmmmfim 





IBPPP 





BOP 

GOLD BCMD stomps 

iM IMS twpN iRi Am ftakw II HE M. f(«H 

L & L MZZA PIES 

GOOD IN (XAOmM. STO« 
GIVII^ G<HO BOM» STAMPS 

Void of lor ^cmyofy 13, 1962 

1-2 SO C-l 




AH PricM in Ihi* 

Ad EfFtciiv* Then. Ibrw 

Sot., Jon. It, 12, 13. Qwonijfy 

Rigtili Roiarvad 



swerr joicv tree m^NSD 

MIMES 



JUJCY TME m»?ENED 



CMPiFRUIT 




SO FRBE 

GINLA BOND stomps 

IM tMs CHpii tti ttili^ It m ft- taf (MCI 

Htf IIMI 

RAW 

GOOD IN COlONlAl STO* 
GIVING GOLD •OND STAMPS 

Void oftor ^mwry t^ 1W2 
1-2 SO P-l 



Kuig %m 



Broail 



• • • • loaf 



tT g oyyip i" 



2« •" 24< 



COCOaMt %|A$ HOME STYU 



32 OS. I^t 

HOME STYLE • • • • Eoc|i ^W 



POR AUTOMATIC WASHERS 

ABTIVE AU 


NM UNPM}V» 

SWF 


M|U> AND GENTLE 

SWANUPI 

12 ot. '9gLf. 
R»t. •• 




NQUSRHQLD CLEANER 

HAKOYAMIIY 

Pi«t ^Qc 
wL ^^W 


AWKHK 

iMt' -IP 


MAiisco nwMim 

SALTNES 

■ .'Ul- ■; 


AMIR'S PAVMITi 



«hy, January U, 1^2 

' « 1 •"■ 4,A- | -| I ,. J I, 

^«wn JRiMuice in 
Norfoft 1^1^^ 

^WUmK — CpMpn Rnance 
^*P. «nd Crwim Dnorante 
^y -. NorWk <nnwd business 
^^NN te periMal loans and 
•MnMblle financing, have ctrni- 
Mnwl operations in a new build- 
tag «B CAesapeate Boulevard, 
M <riX tme Creek Road. 

Crown Finance was formerly 
tated in the 300 block of 
TOiA Str^i while Crown Dis- 
e«wnt Corp. was located in the 
Law Building. 

fr>Ui films began operations 
In Jmw of 1955 and have nearly 
loo ttockholders. President Ger- 
altf 1. Friedman said. 

The ne# quarters has a drive- 
in windov and off-street park- 
ing. T. H. Callow ConstrucUon 
Co. was contractor for the new 
building. 

Jeanne Pinkhom 
4-H^lover Head 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Jamne 
Pinkhom was elected president 
of the 4-H Clovers at the first 
meeting of the group recently 
at the home of Mrs. E. A, Baito, 
4lO-27th Street. 

Other officers included Judy 
Ba«», vice president: Blarie 
Stratton, secretary; and Ann 
Vowell and Irene Ste\^nson, re- 
pwts. 

Sewing is the main project of 
toe TOW organizatwn and the 
girls made stuffed an&nals in 
I^cember and are working on 
Ugnis^ this month. Mrs. W. T. 
Pinkhom and Mrs. W. 0. Hol- 
brook serve as instructors. 

Youngsters interested in form- 
ing a 4-H Club are asked to con- 
tact Hiss Lois Enlman, district 
leader, at the Agricultural Build- 
ing at Princess Anne Court 
House". 

You\sl»w your confidence in 
a growing America, when you 
invest in U.S. Savings Bonds! 
Ai^ there's no blunder way to 
save for your future! So . . . 
celebrate the 20th anniversary 
of Sa^^p' Bonds by buying 
qMM:e of ttem tlum ever. 



SNhawfcs Wh 
To Rnn Record 
To 6 and 1 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Vifginia 
Beach broke an even battle open 
in the final quarter Tuesday 
rtght arid took a 67-54 victory 
over Barry-Robinson, 

The Seahawks, now 6-1 for 
the year, led by only 44-41 going 
into the last quarter, but pulled 
away with steals and fast breaks. 
Bucky Bowen of Bany-Robinjon 
was high for the game with 21 
points; Jay Horton led Virginia 
Beach with 19. 




Aiti • «MnxD«v 



VAs 



SoWfB 

Planiiran 
piinn 



r 

S-5 

613 

0-0 

S-5 

0-0 

0-0 



T 

13 Bonim 
2} HoHon 
10 N>«1 
4 Opnnm 
!l«nflArUn 
aran>>'om 






r 

0-0 
1-S 

3-e 

1-5 
0-1 

*-7 
0-0 
0-0 



t 

8 
10 

1.1 



T»<«fa «l It-« e3« IVrtaN •«» 9.81 «7 

BaiTy-'Kohlnson 



10 17 14 1.1 — 64 
19 J r,\ 2:j — 67 



m^B Grant P-TA 
Te Meet Monday 

Jongs grant— The King's 
Grant Elementaiy School P-TA 
will m^t Monday at 8 p.m. in 
the school cateftorium. 

Joseph J. Owens, Jr., testing 
and research coordinator for 
Princess Anne Ceunty Schools, 
will narrate a film strip on the 
intelligence of children. A ques- 
tion and answer period will fol- 
low. 

Refreshments will be served 
immedi|itely following the meet- 
ing. All members are urged to 
attend. 

City Cage Program 
Starts Here Sat 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The city^ 
sponsolt^d basketball program 
for Sth, 6th and 7th grade boys 
Will get miderway Saturday at 
Virginia Beach High l^hool 
from 9 to 11 a.m. 

Teams will be organi^d at 
this time and ^mes will start 
after a few practice sessions on 
Saturday mornings. 

A basketball program for 
hij^ school girls will be heM 
Saturday from 2 to 4 p.m. 



Bow Crook fiilf 

Shop WHI Opon 
About Feb. 1 

BOW <»EEK— De^ite win- 
ter weather and the snow, work 
has proposed in the coniUve- 
tion of the Bow Creek G<df and 
Countiy Club's clubhouse to a 
point that the golf shop tntf^ 
locker rooms are expected to 
be in UM by Febrtiary 1, it has 
t>een announced. , 

The golf course has teen 

open for s^eral months and 

has ex^rienced heavy play. 

Tommy Kernan, who was named 

rutry check. Since ihe^»«»sion- treaTl 'pjf prof ea^onil^i^ the 



AH ^wterans receiving non- 
wrvice^jonnected pensions from 
the Veterans Administration 
and ^ widows and children 
drawing VA death pensions 
have received annual income 
questionnaire punctwd cards 
with their December checks. 
Pensidh receivers should be 
aware of the importance of hav- 
ing these questionnaires proper- 
ly filled out and promptly re- 
turned to the VA. 

Failure toi return an income 
questionnah% by February 1 
automatically cuts off the Feb- 



depends on the answers given 
to the income questions, ex- 
treme care should be taken 
that all answers are accurate. 
All income "available" to the 
ijadividual during* the calendar 
year a)unts as income. Interest 
credited to savings accounts on 
the last day of the year is in- 
come for that year because such 
interest is ■''available" in 1%1. 
A payroll check or other in- 
come, however, which may have 
been earned during 1961 but 
not paid prior to January would 
not counf as 1961 income. ' 
This office stands ready to 
provide help or advice on prep- 
aration of these questionnaires. 

NRE CALL§ 

Jan. 1 — 5:25 p.m., electric 
short circuit; 28th & Pacific. 

Jan. 1 — 9:30 p.m., over-heated 
oil stove; 205-25th Street. 

Jan. 2 — 9:36 p.m., electric 
short circuit; 25th & Med. Ave. 

Jan. 2 — 9:49 p.m., electric 
short circuit; 19th & Atl. Ave. 

Jan. 4 — 2:05 p.m., electric 
short circuit; 515-22nd Street. 

Jan. 4—5:29 p.m., automobile; 
17th & Atl. Ave. 

Jan. 4 — 6:31 p.m.. miscellan- 
eous; 18th & Pacific. 

Jan. 6 — ^9:24 a.m., accidental 
alarm; 25th & Med. Ave. 

Jan. 6—2:38 p.m., inhalator; 
6th Ic AtL Ave. 

The first American troops in 
Cuba in the Spanish-American 
War were U.S. Marines, who 
sei^d Guantanamo Bay as an 
advanced Naval Base. 



new club last year, will move 
into the new pro shop Feb. 1, 
and will be on hand for instruc- 
tional lessons. Kernan will offer 
a full line of golf equipment in 
the new shop. ' 

"Memberships have been com- 
ing in at a brisk rate and we 
may find that by June 1 the 
membership will be filled," Fred 
A. Haycox, club president, said 
Wednesday. Membership appU> 
cation forms may be obtained st 
the club at Princess Anne Plaza. 

Ralph' Hewlett, a veteran in 
the field, is manager of the Bow 
Creek Club. 



?n/tcemen 



In the Ne^ 

Specialist Four Young E. 
Brinson, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Horace M. Brinson, Route 1, 
PriWess Anne, Va., recently 
passed the Army's new physical 
combat proficiency test in Mainz, 
Germany. 

The test, based on skills 
which require agility, coordina- 
tion, strength and endui^nce, is 
designed to evaluate a soldier's 
physical capabilities and to de- 
termine whether an individual 
possesses the stamina -Avhich 
would be needed on a battle- 
field. 

Specialist Brinson, who ar- 
rived overseas last June, is a 
wire-team chief in Headquar- 
ters Company of the Sth Divi- 
sion's 505th Infantry in Mainz. 

He is a 1959 graduate of Prin- 
cess Anne High School. 



HERE IS EASIEST WAY TO PUT ON TIRE CHAINS 

n can be done In six minutes, and without a Jack I 




1. W. B. (Walt) Laahar, Jr., chairman <rf National Safety 
gWB^ t^committee, shows Mari(ni Olund, Clintonville. 
!:**•.• ***** **P- fi^l^Md lAdna <m the ground to ranove 
tragles. Remfocoed ciiaaH are best, and the projecting teeth 
ordeftfeiriioHUIww- 



2. T1i«i put Old links of side dhains on loops of "apfdier" 
and push onto tire as shown. No jack is needed. 





3. It is wiae to gatlMr the aou chains up close in bade <rf 
tire on tome cars, so c^uns won't eatch on bacic (d t&ida 
mbea car is moved forward to oKdrcle tl» re» wheds. 




4. Now drive ahead oae wheel devolution, until side chain 
fastena- k near fender. Bonove the spring steel wire "ap- 
P^'and' fasten Um inside hook. Lashar shows Marion 
S**i., "«"^y difficult inside hook can be fastened by 
feel" (without getting under car) after you practice it 
once and learn how. 




5. M^oa Im now learned how to jHit on a pair of tire 
^•te^ mx w^Bmm;fi»mty way. She is seen showing 
imm ^^^ CUntowffli^ «M final ate|>— faMoiing simple 



6. Lariiar congratulates the giris oa tiinr aptitude ami 
rwds ttwan Council's tips for safe wint^ driving, one of 
which 18 "always carry remtotoed diaira and use them for 
severe amw or ice ccmdittoos to hdp avoid traffic Uockadet 
and »cddmta." 



f^li^yr^i^^- ^ f ^^*? ^f ??¥ Penwylvania State Univeimty and educational 
IS^^tZ^C^ If^?^ .**™*^ "^ ^^ "*^^ ^^e'' t'*^""* te*ctera to indude "how 

^^ ^-**MC ^.»° ' p»e wouU teadj they* pamits in this old fashwned virtue. It would help 
^wwt tigetoouUw audi M oecwwd ^i*m di^^ 
i^SftwfS?*^ h^dreda d otto aim ]uA wmtm.lAbow j^tos IIM»t6 As 





iMMlHliiifMMHiii^MMiiii^^ 

DONT MISS THIS BIG BUY ON Aftp's READY-TO-COOK 



CHEESE SPREAD 

CHEIMMIIT 

CAMAY SOAP 

BATH SIZE 

OXYDOL 

DETERGENT 

DUZ 

PREMIUM DETratGENT 

35' 



Laise 
Pkg. 



COMET 

^ CLEANSER 



14-oz. 
Cans 



31 



MR. CLEAN 

UQUID CLEANSER 

39' 



ISmz. 
Hot. 



PALMOLIVE 

BAR SOAP . 

4 s= 4r 



FAB 

DETERGENT 

Pkg- dd 



LUX SOAP 

REGULAR BARS 

4 ■" 4F 



SURF 



DETERGENT 



Largt 
Pkg. 



35 



C "3c 
Off' 



DETERGENT 



Large 
Pkg. 



35 



ALL FLUFFY 

DETERGENT 



Large^- 
Pkg. 



35 



DREFT 

DETERGENT 



35 



JOY 



LIQUID DETERGENT 
C 



12-oz. 
Can 



35 



FLORIENT 

AIRFRESHNER 



5V^<oz. 
Can 



75 



ALL FLUFFY 

DETERGGKT 



3-ib. 
Can 



79' 




ERS 



WHOLE 
ONLY lb. 



OR 
BROILERS 

eiiT-UP LB. 33c 



BONELESS 

CHUCK ROAST 



AI.L SOLID 
MEAT - NO 
WASTEI LB. 



59c "'""'' 



NONE 

>R|CED 

HIGHERI 



BONE-IN ROAST 

CHUCK ARM 

iff J^ NONE 



'IDEAL I^OR 
• A TASTY 
POT ROASTI LS. 



HiOHKRI 



SUPER.RIGHT 



LB. BAG 



99e SAUSAGE 



SMOKED 



SUPER-RIGHT 

FRANKS 

FRESH LEAN 

GROUND CHUCK . 59c SUCED BEEH 
SMOKED PORK CHOPS _... 85c 



I -LB, ROLL 



<A-LB. PKG. 



END CUT LJB, 



39c 

29c 
75c 



GOLDjEN RIPE 



BANANAS 
LEHUCE 2 

APPLES DOMioiisnni/tN 10ii>i*e 99e CARROTS .(M^ 2cius1mi290 

YELLOW OKIONS S »•■» 29e SPINACH eniii*. u.*i.u, 350 
NEW RED BLISS POTATOES ».«•« $ u.^ 290 



LARGE HEADS 



1lr.10i 

25 



CORNED BEEF 
BABY LIMAS 
APPLE SAUCE 
TOMATO JUICE 
GOLDEN CORN 
PORK'N BEANS 
NUTLEYOLEO 
ORANGE JUICE 



SUPER-RIGHT 



- 1 a-OZ. CAN 



ARGO ALL GREEN 



A&P 



2 



AftP 



AaP WHOLE KERNEL ■■ 1 7-OZ. CANS 



CAMPBELL'S 



COLORED QUARTERS 



FLORIDA 



4 
2 
3 

4 

3 
2 



le-o:;. cans 



46-OZ. CANS 



49e 

1S^.OZ. CANS JLwM^ 

53c 

51 e 

49c 
57c 

55c 

73e 



16-OZ. CANS 



1-LB, CTNS. 



46-OZ. CANS 



ANGEL SOFT 

FACIAL TISSUES 

CTOCK-UP NOW! 

£t ^°^^s $ 1 00 

%^ OF 400'S *•' ^ ^^ 


<» 
^ 


ANN PAGE -- 

PEACH, PINEAPPLE OR 
^ APRICOT PRESERVES 
OR GRAPE JAM 

YOUR CHOICi 
■^ LB. JAR ^f%fC 



GREEN GIANT PEAS 2 - ■45c 

Ar i Lb DuTTkn ^"^^ ^"^"^'^ 28-oz JAR 45|c 

____ '* 

ff lllim I ICKI6S ^"^^^"^ PiCK-O^-CAROLINA QT. JAR ■li |J C* 

SHARP CHEESE -- - 65c 

ffl I |^£ lIUIwC SI^^I-'N^ Q'^'VE QT. BOT. ^^0 

JA;\ E PARKER RAKE D FOODS! 

PINEAPPLE fiE- '>39e 



RAISIN BREAD •s.o2.^o*r25e POUND €AKE •Mimw («.4fe 
POUND CAKE M«Hii>cuT ».45e STICI^ BUNS onx^on r»a.39e 



LOOK WHAT 10c WILL BUY AT A&P! 



SULTANA BEANS 
RED KIDNEY BEANS 
A&P WHOLE POTATO^ 
RED BEANS 
LIMAS 

VEGETABLES 
NORTHERN BEANS 



WITH TOMATO 
SAICK 



16-0*. 
CAK 



.AMKRICAH 
BI(L\l'TV 



PACE 



ANM 
TAOm 

AMKRlrAH BRAITV 
ORBiar AND WHITE 

AMRRICAN BRAUrr 
MIXKD 



AMERICAV 
BEAl'TV 



THESE ntlCES 



VEGETABLE SOUP 
SPAGHETTI 
TOMATO JUICE 
BLACKEYE PEAS 
BUTTER BEANS 
NAVY BEANS 
PINTO BEANS 

EFFECrrVE THROUGH SATURDAY, JANUARY I Sth 



10H-O(. 

<'AN 



1 1t-Ox. 
CA» 

lA-Oz. 
CAN 

lA-Oz. 
CAN 

IS-On. 
CAH 

l5-0«. 
CAN 

15H-0(. 
CAS 



WITH TOMATO SAl'CK 
AMRKlrASr BEAITY 



AMRRKAK 
BKi\lTY 

AMKHICAX 
BEAITY 

AMKRH'AV 
BKAI TY 



AMKRirAN 
KKAt TY 

AMrBir-AX 

BKAl'TY 



10%.O«. 
(AN 

lt<OA 
CAS 

Ift-Oi. 
CAK 

lAVi-Oi. 
CAH 

15H-OC. 
CAS 

is-o«. 

CAH 



YOUR 
CHOICE 

EACH. . . 

lOo 



J 



Q 



Legal iVoticeA 



VIRGINIA BEACH SUN - NEWS 



"HOME OF AA^EWCA'S FIRST AUN IN SPAa" 



Classfned Ads 



^:TiONi 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1962 



MIXOBT CLECTRIC 

606 - ,17th St., Vi. kach, Va. Mioim 6A 8-371 1 
CmmU&Ai an^ RfSIDlNTUU. WIRING 

Wiring ior Clothes Dryers and Water Heaters 

AUTHORIZED IK^USVOWER CONTRAaOR 
LARGE and SMALL APPLIANCE REPAIRS 

ElKTIHCAL SUFPIES AND^ FIXTURES 

-^^ n ' -- . ^ -. -- , - ■-_ ■ .- ^ 1 



NOTICE 

TO AUTO OWNERS 

IN 

PRINCESS ANNE 

eOUNH 

Every owner of a self propelled 
motor vehicle, licensed in Virginia 
and regularly kept in Princess Anne 
Ck)unty, must purchase a county 
license. 

The application form below may 
be used to purchase your tag by mail. 

In ordtr to receive your tag by 
January 15th deadline, application 
must be received by Treasurer's 
Office not later than January 9, 1962. 

APIH-ICJ^TION. I^R COUNTY AUTO LICENSE 

1962 FEE $5.00 

V. A. ETHERIDGE, TREASURER 



Hampton Boy 
0ets Grant In 
Rotary Program 



YWCA ladies Day Our to 
Hold Registration Coffee 



Tayt on S«i« DeccmlMr 15, 1961 




Name 



Street Address 



4 ,»»'(»_ 



'City 



Make Year Body Style^ 

In Military Service ( ) yes No ( ) Branch .., ; 

Magisterial District _ 

White ( ) Make Checks Payabis and Mall to 

Colored '{ ) V. A. Etheridgo, Troas., Princoss Anno, Va. 



Use SUN-NEWS tiassified Ads 



A^LCOLM H. DAVIS, JR. 

It has been announced by 
Lee E. Chambers, President of 
the Virgihia Beaeh Rotary Club, 
that Malcolm H. Davis, Jr., of 
Hampton, has_ been awarded a 
Rotary Fellowship by Rotary In- 
ternational District 760. Fred ^V. 
Troy, of Richmond, Governor of 
Rotary District 760, has notified 
all Rotary Clubs in tjiis District 
of the award. The Virginia 
Beach Rotary Club is one of 44 
Clubs in District 760, which ex- 
tends from Virginia Beach to 
Leesburg and west to South Bos- 
ton and Charlottesville. 

This is part of Rotary Inter- 
niUoml's contribution to better 
world undentanding through en- 
lightenment and 'represents a 
small share in the $7,500,000 
contributed by Rotary Qubs and 
Rotarians to thfe Paul Harris 
Foundation, and supplemented 
by District Fellowship grants 
such as ttiis one. The Founda- 
tion was established as a memor- 
ial to Paul Harris, the founder 
of Rotary in 1905. 

TT»e awart is for study al^road 
a^ the graduate level, and Blal- 
colni will receive $2,600 for a 
year'i study in Switzerland. 
Malcolm, the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Malcolm l^avis of 117 Pow- 
hatan Drive ih Hampton, Va., 
received his early schooling at 
Hampton Ifigh School, graduat- 
ing in X955. The following four 
years were spent at the College 
of William and MaryT where he 
attained a creditable record of 
having been on the Dean's list 
for eight consecutive semesters. 
He 'was also honored by election 
to Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Del- 
ta Kappa, Pi Tau C^i and being 
named a Merit Scholar. 

Originally, Malcolm mapored 
in mathematics, but his later 
interest is theology; and he is 
now attending Union Theologic- 
al Seminary in New York, to be 
followed with graduate study at 
the University of Basel in 
Switzerland. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— A regis- 
tration coffee hour will be held 
January 18th from 10 a.m. to 
noon at the Virginia Beach 
Methodist Church for persons 
interested in joining classes giv- 
en by the "Ladies' Day Out" 
Pro^^m of the YWCA. Classes 
will begin the following week, 
on January 25th, and will con- 
tinue for 'six weeks, ending 
March 1st. 

On Mondays and Thursdays 
from 10 to 11 a.m., Mrs. Mildred 
Boyd will conduct the Trimnas- 
tics course; on. Thursdays from 
10 a.m. to noon, the following 
will be available: Beginners' 
Bridge with Mrs. F. H. Weller, 
Intermediate Bridge with Mrs. 
E. V. Caulfield, "Women and 
Their Money, H" (investments), 
Basic Art with VED Ryan, and 
"How to Conduct a Meeting" 
with 'Mrs. Donald Funk. 

On Thursday afternoons from 
12:30 to 2M p.m., the following 
will be offered: Beginners' 
Bridge, II, with Mrs. F. H. Wel- 
ter, Advanced Art with VED, 
"Charm, Confidence and Crea- 
tive Living" with Mrs. Florialn 
Harrington, "Flower Arrange- 
ments with Table Settings" with 



Mrs. Malcolm Todd, "Advanced 

Bridge with Play" with Mrs. 

Ann Ellis. The dates for the Golf 

classes will be announced later, 

but registrations for this class 

will be taken at the coffee hour. 

Bonus Class 

A special bonus class to bo 

held Wednesdays from 12:30 

to 2:30 p.m. will be offered 

to all those who sign up for 

one or more regular classes. 

Mrs. Joseph F. Curr^n Jr., 

Home Economist for the*VEP 

Co. at the Beach will conduct 

a cooking clafs at th* VEP 

Building, and no fee will be 

charged except a recipt for a 

Thursday class. 

The Hitching Post, a pre- 
school class for the children (3- 
6 years) of mothers taking the 
YWCA courses will be avail- 
able. 

All members of the YWCA 
and all those interested in the 
program to be offered are urged 
to attend the registration coffee 
hour. Mrs. Florian P. Harring- 
ton will entertain with "Gay 
Monologues", and the instruc- 
tors will be present to explain 
their particular classes. 



Services Now Being Held 
In Plaza Baptist Cliurcli 



AHENTION - BOG OWNERS! 



Secure Your 1962 BOG TAGS 



SALE AT CITY HALL 




r 



YOU MUST SHOW THE RECEIPT FOR RABIES INOCULATION 
BEFORE TAG CAN BE SOLD TO YOU. 

1961 TAGS EXPIRE JANUARf 31, 1962 

Lewis E. Smith - City Trecusurer 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA — 
Worship services are now being 
held in the Princess Anne Plaza 
Baptist Church, a mission of the 
South Norfolk Baptist Church, 
in the new building at 245 Rose- 
mont Road in Princess Anne 
Plaza^. 

The one-story structure, cost- 
ing approximately $38,500, is 
built of concrete block and 
brick and houses a chapel and 
educational space for Sunday 
School classes of all agies. 

Worship services are held 
each Sunday at 9:30 a.m. and 
5 p.m. and Sunday School starts 
at 10:30 a.m. 

The Rev. Frank Hughes Jr., 
pastor of the sponsoring church, 
is presently serving as pastor of 
the chapel. He is assisted by 
Herman May, minister of music 
for the South Norfolk church. 
Lee Hanbury is Sunday School 
Superintendent. 

First service in the church 



was held Dec. 17 and by this 

*week, the fourth Sunday, the 

congregation had grown to 159. 

Laymen of the South Norfolk 
church took a census in the area 
last June and found a great 
number of Baptist interested in 
having their own church. Mem- 
ber^ of the sponsoring church 
contributed to the purchase of 
the land and, under the sponsor- 
ship of the South Norfolk 
church, construction on the 
mission was started in late sum- 
mer land completed abevMlee: 
1. \ 

The present building, wbidh 
accommodates about 200 per- 
sons, is the first unit in a long 
range plan for a 4-unit plant to 
cover approximately four acres 
of land. 

The church is affiliated with 
the Norfolk Baptist Assn., and 
the South Baptist Convention. 
CD. Williford served as chair- 
man of the mission's survey and 
building committee. 



'Vienna On Parade' Coming 
To Norfolk's Center Theatre 



NORFOLK— A festive evening 
of song, dance, band music and 
assorted surprises is promised 
local theatregoers in the presen- 
tation of the all-new "Vienna on 
Parade", which comes to the 
Center Theatre January 23 at 
8:30 p.m. 

Undisputed stars of the at- 
traction are the members of the 
world famous Deutschmeister 
Band and the dapper conductor, 
Capt. Julius Herrmann. Their 
contribution to the evening's 
festivities will range from their 
trademark, the Radetzky March, 
to the "Hoch-und Deutsch- 
meister", a musical paean to the 
band by Austrian composer 
Heinrich Strecker. 

Departures from the martial 
vein will be presented by solo 
artists, %iany of them making 
their first visit to the United 
States. Among the new i^aces to 
be seen are those of Ruthilde 
Boesch, of the Vienna State 
Opera; Eta Kohrer, of the 
Dusseldorf Rhine Opera; Spiro 
Makri, tenor of the Vienna State 
Opera; Dolores Ling, dancing 
soubrette of the Vienna State 
Opera and Tony Niessner, buffo- 
tenor of the Vienna State Opera. 

Returning to these shores for 
a second time will be pert mis- 
tress of ceremonies Daisy Rhee, 
dancing stars Lidia Coronica 
and Fred Meister, string en- 
semble conductor RudolfyBibl 
and violinist Edi von Csoka. 

The program will pay due 
homage to "the world's most 
musical city", with numbers 
that are representative of Vien- 
nese music at its best. Johann 
Strauss (senor and younger), 
Josef Strauss, Franz von Suppe, 



Robert Stolz, Ralph Benatzky 
and other Viennese composers 
wiU be represented. Drinking 
songs, love songs, comic num- 
bers, ballets and, of course, the 
Viennese waltz will be inter- 
preted by the company's danc- 
ers, singers and musicians. 

This third American tour of 
"Vienna on Parade", produced 
by impresario Harald A. Hoeller, 
has been written and directed 
by Dr. Marcel Prawy. a man 
whose name has become synon- 
ymous with musical entertain- 
ment in- the Viennese manner. 

Tickets for the local engage- 
ment are available through the 
Center Theatre Box Office, 9th 
and Granby Sts., Norfolk, Va. 
Open daUy from 10 a.m. to 6:00 
p.m. except Sunday^ Telephone 
MA 2-1700. 

AMERICAN MUSIC 
IS D.A.R. THEME 

American Music was the 
theme and Walter Beaman of 
Virginia Beach the soloist when 
Mrs. Vivian L. Ott entertained 
the members and guests of the 
Sarah Constant Chapter DAR at 
her home on Sylvan Ave., Fri- 
day evening. 

Christmas carols were sung 
by all with the hostess and Mrs. 
Ruth Chapman alternating at 
the piano. 

Yuletide decorations beauti- 
fied the home and the annual 
Christmas Party was voted a 
huge success by all. Guests from 
other chapters were Mrs. Wil- 
liam B. Wingo, Mrs. Josephine 
Turrentine and Mi^. J. Hubbard 
Davis. 



Downing Now 
Has Scores on 
Academy Tests 

Congressman Thomas N. 
Downing this week announced 
that he had received from the 
Civil Service Commission final 
scores for all First District ap- 
plicants competitively examined 
for service academy entrance. 

Downing said that he would 
ba:e ail of his nominations to 
the service academies on com- 
petitive examination results. 

Each year, the Civil Service 
Commission conducts two com- 
petitive examinations for young 
men interested in attending one 
of the service academies. Down- 
ing arranged for his constituents 
to be examined in both July and 
November. 

Downing said that he will be 
entitled to fill one vacancy each 
at the U.S. Military Academy, 
the U.S. Naval Academy and the 
U.S. Air Force Academy. 

Regulations established by 
the military services make it 
possible for Downing to norain 
ate four candidates for the U.S. 
Military Academy, six candi- 
dates for the U.S. Naval Acad- 
emy and eleven candidates for 
the U.S. Air Force Academy. 

Aditionaily, he is entitled to 
nominate ten young men for the 
U.S. Merchant Marine Academy. 
Coast Guard applicants do not 
need Congressional nomination. 



FLOWER JUDGES TO 
aiHER ON MONDAY 

The Tidewater District Vir- 
ginia Council of Accredited 
Flower Show Judges will meet 
Monday at 10 a.m. in the Dog- 
wood Room at the Golden Tri- 
angle Hotel, Norfolk. 

The program will be on 
"Critical Analysis" on Mobiles, 
Still Life, Abstract and Para- 
JsoUc Curves, ^.,_ 



U.S. Marines, pioneers In am- 
phibious warfare, taught seven 
Army divisions the art of am* 
phiUous warfare in 1941. 




Bayside Principal 
Displays Patience 
In School Problems 

(This is one of a Mfies of articlea to t^tmr matt wmA Mr 
this paper on the men and women who serve m princifMte df 
Virginia Beach and Prin4^ Anne County Schools.) 
By RUBY JEAN PHILLIPS 

BAYSIDE — Mrs. Hortense Parkerson, neat and pretty ia a 
trim blue suit, sat in her principal's office at Bayriite SdMM 
recently patiently helping a young boy to read. A hearing aki 
explained why he struggled with the words and faltered over 
the sounds as he read aloud. 

"You are doing beautifully," 
Mrs. Parkerson) 
e n c o u r a g 
ed. "Try th 
woird again." 

When th 
youngster le: 
the room, Mra 
Parkerson ex< 
plained that h< 
was a 4th gradi 
student whoseJ 
hearing impair-^. _ . 
ment had <:aus-"'*"- ''••'"•'"•on 
ed great difficulty in reading. 

"A teacher with 40 children in 
the classroom can't spend suf- 
ficient time with one child who 
requires this'mUCh extra help. 
That's the reason I try to spend 
some time each morning helping 
him with his reading. Its very 
rewarding to see the progress he 
has made with just a little spe- 
cial attention," she said. 

This one incident pretty well 
tells the story of Mrs. Parker- 
son. A teacher for 19 years be- 
fore becoming prinj^ipal five 
years ago, her first love is chil- 
dren and she has set up her ad- 
ministrative duties to allow time 
for them. 

"I don't like to stay in the 
office too much. I want to be 
in the classrooms, on the play- 
ground, in the cafeteria or in 
the halls. I want to be where^he 
children are. U my administra- 
tive work takes me away from 

do it. But during school hours 
I see to it that the children 
cpme first." j 

Though thoro are more 
than MO students in the ' 



school, Mrs. Parkerson kncrara 
each oiM 1^ n«no.'W^^ 
about the tdiool she «(•' 
changes greoHi^ with them ^ 
There is no hesitaRcy or H^r 
in their young feces as thoy 
call back to her. 

Gives Responsibilify 
Discipline seems to be na 
problem in the school due, per- 
haps, to Mrs. ftu"ker«>n'8 MHf 
that students should riiare in' 
the responsibility. 

"Children do better wti4» 
they have a part in tUe pAaftttu^ . 
and have some of the r^p<m< 
sibility themselves. I don't w«*t 
to be the big ogre in tl» prwa- 
cipal's office. I want t^m to 
feel that we are aU .vorklof tt- 
gether for a better Rhoirt. 
Delegating responsiMliff . iotA 
letting them expresf themseINi 
creatively is our way of de^raMi^ 
ing the student's pride te Ui 
school." 

Getting to know the chUdreit 
as well as she does, it i9 %iM* 
natural thkt Mrs. Parkertirit 
should become involved in ^e|r 
problem but she tries mi h 
take these worries home wi^ 
her. 

"Sometimes I can't help Mt 
worry about tl^m," she Uu^hedr 
"but I can look back o^r the 
years and %e how well naost ot 
the youn^tars turned (wt and 
it helfM me to underrtaiMl that 
time solve most problems. Tills 
what I t^L^jltw -tep^Ws 
eii tli^f tec^lne eou^nei 
with a emrtito rt^teM." 

A quM, reiei ' t Pi d fwniM ky 
nantn, Mrs. Pai^erwn itoM 

(ConMrMMNl on Pi^ fl 



We ar« always 




for ways to 



why don't you look into die advantages 
of doing all your banking witb m? We 
will welcome your inquity about any of 
our many helpful services, any time! 



Panfe of Vit^inia JBtatf) 

3% Interest On Savings 
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corpori^iMi 

HOURS: MONDAY THRU FRIDAY - 9 a.n. lo 1 p^^-FltL Wm^KHSS • 4 pjrib to I p^ 

CLOSED SATURDAYS 

MAIN OFFICE and BANK BY AUTO SERVICE— FACIFIC »n4 31tf rrMIT 

BRANCH BANK-ATLANTIC and IMi fTtlET 

BRANCH BANK — NAVAt AIR STATKHi MIANA 



W(^p 



iiginia B^<^ Sun-Ntws, Thursday^ January 11, 1962 




<S<^pnil«te TV Schedule for Week - Thurs. thru Wed, 




I— llif lUl.TV ( t) 
JAY 







g AFTERMXM 

ItkM < «>— Z«M Af Life % 



** (lt> mAti A ram 




tarn 
9sm 



< »— Terdiet U Twm 
<1M— 0«r flT« Dallas 
itm — Who D» Tm nwl 

. m 





( !•»—«•«• and 

UA— Om ■mtar n«« (Ckder) 

O' - 

c 

ilM— Tmw Or. 
« W ow l Pk A 

*:» ( E~-^«i. e»«Nr«o«t 

(IW—MdR Sooa Mr ttaddjr 
n» — A^ericHi BMA[atHld 

4s9« ( » fc i^^lOI 




41 sM 



4^ ixt^^ttmaumm 

• .M I »— Mva At n«« 

S:9* (13) — ^ckitedMM Thetfrc 
•)W <iW--^ritlk ft OOli 



EVENING 



«:•• 



(1« — Abkm 'H' 

•J«t ( »— TV Bs9wWr 
(1»— te-TUtlr " 



AaAt 




''wmsm 



MONOAY-MlAY «i45 
WAVY^/OIANNB. 10 



«:«• ( Sj — •tTllllllMMf 

•mm ( »— 4lw Beat of Tb» VM* 



jltt — bilcrM^iBMl 



4M 



(Itt—TmcWowo 

(in I SBC W— ■ <tgaii 



as 



(1» — ^KMRlodewi Tlieatte 
C^»— Kidda * 
(Hl>-«ira a 

(1S>— BUtflM 

EVENING 



vm ' - — ^^ 



I4t 



(1»— ^v^ # ^>^ 



^1 



(M) — Boae for tt« SbiMaTs 
«1> - teaJ Sff*. 






Om — kXC Cmi^ Biqport 



<H|— ttao Aanh 



1*3? 



* Hanfat 



( S-r^M It S^ 

<l»-^lr nuce Sum 



tu>~Stni>1ktewaf 
(U»— The BaUwwaja 
( S>— 9te Good Te«n 
(!•— Am OetectiTM 
(IM— 9h« rUBtrtoan 
(1» — n SoBiet Strip 
« ^— j>tt » of tho BrM* 

I 



AFTERNOON 

1S:M ( 3)— AUMh« MkoweMO 
(!•) — ^1^ Bow of Stan 

lt:W ( S»-^>Mh« Xaowi BMt 
(1S>— B^ioi Clowd Dow« 
( Vh-*maiiv KM* Qals 
(!•) — ^MM D^cytr* 
(tM->VUM Vu^ 

IsM ( m 8l>wU J 

<14»— Ara iBowi* 



Sporta Spoctaeular 
Profo 

■as 

in ^Mirts 

_ . ^Bowl Oamr 

4KM < 3)^Wm4»fal Worid of Grff 

(l »> tortii uid AiM«wk 
K^m <U>— ▼•MmM Tews 




**» 



< 

( _ 

< lM>-C%MaMoBship &-kln 
(l»— WIte INHd of SpOTi* 



EVENING 

( 3)->T«!Ml««lh CHitair 
»• » Mwt th^Prmi 

(1«— MMie MoMRtt b 



(1»— MsmMk 

riM f « T Mill 



(1«»— Bhrit 



Ih* X« 




III 



ll.-«S 
tlit4 



111] 

lid 

14 



(IS>— V 

(iSI'HiAtt Jtovi 

(I D »Bti« 






19 



ni^Y 

MlMttlUIG 



•-.a* (l«>— ftrai Stow 
•:•• (l«>-fOtattMMid 
!:•• (!•»— 1^0419^^ Smw 
lU* I S)— TPI Baeort 
?:1S ( »— CNtflMO M tho Ate 
1:3» (t8>-^BUr Mac 
7iM ( S^—Uft C|> 
lua I SI — Newt 

•:•• ( S>— Captam ._ 

<13>— (^mdx 'Bmm 



»«• ( 3) — Bob aod QlMaear 
(l«-^«(-« IMk AltoM 
<1S>— PrafcHor MutaMT 
•:U (1« — Kvrt'a iliaill 
»nm K 3J — nova 
•iM ( S>— As tho WMt 
(l« — life of WSmt 
(1S>— MorsiBc Xovte 
Vmrn ( »— (^teodar 
(i«— a«r whM 
U4« ( a»— iLov* hMT 

(1«»— Play Tow Bwrii 
ll^M < S>— Tideo ThMtr* 



i) — (Sba. <^^«n*^ 



Ssa» ( 

4i«i ( 

<_ , _^_ 

4:15 ( « %mM StMw^ 
4:M ( 8 B^» of NAt 

4:a« (I3f — ^TtwAdom 
4iSS (!•)— «BC Mom 







(IS>-^J 



The^r* 



«<«• il»-<««% ll**lo 

EVENING 

•iM vl«>— ABioc ^' AnOr 



AC3KSS 




•iM 

•:» 
•t«S 



11: 



(1«>— Play _. 

< S>— Tideo ThMtr* 
(1»»— no Prtts* h BiAt 

(1S>— n* tyxaa 
( 3>-^nTi>riM 

r 



(IMac) 
(Solar) 



TONIGHT: 7:30 WAVYTV 
NBC COLOR CHANNEL 



to 



Sob 



Ar* Timt 



•:M 



<lt>— Chet Bttotln 
ttiM < «)— Utt Hovll 
H« ) MaTM (ftiock 
(l»^9(«a. 

|]:M iW> Baat of 
Xitm (ill— Hawa 



Bqiortiiir 



roar 



SATINtOAY 
MORNING 



n* Farm 



7sM ( e^BiM* Th* CIow» 



B«* 



flHHH 




PMGHT AT 9-^ WAVY-TV 
fmrnl 10l«CTaEVBION 



< S>— At The .„ 

Ua»— The ~ 




(M»— IMw Oo 
(I" -^^^ 
( 

(I f) Ba o ti De^'B Fiiate 
( W- t^ilMdjr Ta no 

(1«— JloTia 
•<M ( 9— dvMB Bancaroo 

!•:•• ( 1} — ^VidM TUtaco. Jr. Bditiaa 

»*4 prSS^tS: ^^ <««-» 



II: 



«»— Mr lUe 

• ( a»— Hack I<Kid 

(IM— Wte 

<»»-»aai3nmBBt 



l«:a* 
11:«* 



till* 
U:15 



(13>— VoIIow th* 

( »--Bd talUma 

(l»— (^ M. Whor* 

(1»— Ifee lAwauA 

( » — Q. 6. Thaatre 

(M>— BoBona 

(13 ) B aa a*>w 

( S) — tack Benr Frocraai 

( «»— Oindtd t^HDara 

(IW — Thaatra 'Vi 

(in— ^dreotnra in Parodiae 

( »— Whafa My Line 

( » — ^WallCT Crooklte Krw* ' 

(IW BaoaWMtho 

(1S»— l«ta M«a 

(1S»— Wotfhar 

( 3) — ^orto Keport 

(1S>— Theatre 13 



ItdW ( » Qoapal Stawna 

nrtS (M>— !fcw* 

ta:3* ( W Lot a . liMa &e« 

«:•• (M>--lte«a 

«;lO (!•> — Bnotaw Iierotlau) 



Of 



Boom ror Dod4r 



MONDAY 

MORNING 

B:3* (1«>— rarm Sbow 

«:•• (!•) — Ciwtiiiaital naam^ 

IHm (M»— To<W 

7:M ( »— TPI S9ort 

t:IC ( »— CoSlece of Iha Air 

%sam (I»— «^ Mac 

V:4S ( 3»— Uft V9 Bine Etm 

Tl«» ( »— ■ewB 

•:M ( S>— <^»t. Kaanroo 
«1»— CBMiadr naw 

•4« (I<»— TMar &i Tidewatw 

•tW (Ml— «o^ 

•4M ( S>— Bob tmA (a>aia«v 
dW— Let-* Talk Atwnt 
(MB fiufaaaw Kataac 

•:IS (1«— Son-a AJaanac 
( » ) B oo a 
( S-HU The Werid 
(1«>— I4fe of Bil^ 
(I»-— VoastaMT Bovlo 



S:«S 



II: 



( 

(H»— Ow Wk 

( »— I Lot* Xa9 

Bi^t 



(%»lor} 



AFTERNOON 



U) 



no* 



( 3)— skr Bw 

(1^— TpDat* 

(U^— The Vma 

( »— if7 VriMd lUefca 

(t«--Xr. Wtaaid 
.^ <1»— wad am Kekok Theatre 
!>•• J »— BMiBdar Bow 

(!•>— I. S. 3.— Go! 
1;3* ( 3)— AncBt 

*!•>— f"*"** ■** Abaat S«faeti 

Biifcothag 

. - Bowie 

(1»— Trio 

*vam (IW— BaokMliaU 

»a» (u- - 

*«f* < g-^Mleni Ibfldiaa 

(t» Wu BoWferi 
C 3) — Loae Kani»r 
(1«) — ^AU Star Golf 

( l(N.«aDd Q|- om, 



(1«>— Parent* 

rK^^^AA*] 
(Iw— Jim Boi 



C--3B 



U:M ( 



(1«— The PTieo b 
(1S>— The TeKaa 



(M^— CiMKeotratioa 
(13) — ^Tonis For A Soar 
11:85 ( m—mmtTT Beaaomr JSvm* 



AFTERNOON 



\ti 



Its 



n»AY 

MOWNHiMv 



IS 

T:l« 

•IM 



*.i l 5 ? **^ *( ^* 



Ate 




EVENING 



( 



MMi a* 
(l»-flarh^l3 



'o I«(7 
^w^toadh (Oaaart 



Mm b Bi^t ((Mar) 



AFTfRNOON 



ttiiB < S) — I.MW M Ijfe 

>B^» < 8 ) taar ^ft For Ttaiorrow 
(Ut — T^Mt or CoaaeqaeotM 




TONIGHT: 7:30 PJ»i IN COMMt 



( 3>— Love of Life 

(IW — Toar firrt Impreaakw 

( 18)— Camonflage 

( 3) — Sc«rch Fw I^mdoitow 

(!•)— TiTith or Coinequ^cca 
lt:45 ( 39 — The 6aidii)c Lisht 
»:a« (l«>-^IBC News 
1:M < 3) — ^Bollrvood Hialorama 

(!•) — INaliw For DoUan 

(13) — Day In Court 
1*5 ( 3)— Get Together 
!:»« (13)— Mid-Oar Beport 
l.-XS (!•) — ^Weatber 
IdB (1*) — OiaIiB« For Dollars 

(18) — San FramMeo Beat 
1 r*« ( .3) — ar, J«» &otban 
1:9* ( 3) — Keiaa 

(1*1 — .Ne«B 
:*• ( 8) — Password 

(lt»-J«B Burrv Show 

(m— Jane Wjman Show 
S:S8 (M>— Se«« 
S^B ( » g a nae Partx 

( Ig— jLoret ta Tounp Sbow 

8:M ( tt— no MiUioiHue 

(1# — ^Towu Dr. Xalooe 
tl» ( hwen For A n*3 

3:S* ( 3) — Vefgirt I» Tour» 

(1» — ^Who Do You Trust. 
3:55 ( » — (3iaa. (>>aii«woad Kewa 
4i«» ( »— Bricbter Day 

(IW — ^Bake Boom For OmMt 

(13) — AmrricaQ Bandstand 
4itC ( 8 ) — a a Li o t Stona 
«:a» ( 3) — SdKs of Ni*ht 

«W ) i t a w 'p BoIlTwood 
*jm ( I3>— Traffcdown 
4:55 (m— KBC Sewa 
a:M ( 3>— Neva At Five 

<1 8) Quic k Draw IfeGnw 
8*5 ( 8»— WeMhw 
fcM ( 8)— MoTto 
5:98 I I3)i— Nic-fcelodpoii Theatre 
3:3« (18) — Kukia & ODie 
5UIS ((•V'i^'-PooiMin.k's Club 
(IS) — BuMTiea 



(18»— U»Te That 

I14S ( » — ibrrr BaMOBOi Bcwa 

AFTERNOON 

Vtitm ( 3) — Lore of LUe 

(18)— Tour Fimt iBpreesioa 

( 18>— Camouflace 
ISlSB ( S>— Searrfa For Tomorrow 

(IM— n^tb or CoDsequ^waa 

(1^— Bake A Face 
l»>«a ( 8»— Ofiidlar Light 
ltd* (I8»— BBC NowB 
!*• ( £)— HoUjrwood BlatonuDa 

ivm—SlkmSam For OoUara 

(18>— Jlafr la Codrt 
!:•• ( a» - O e t T^cathar 
I:M (18)— aild-INv Bepoft 
I4B (1B>— Sia Praaciaeo Beat 

( a>— JDr. J(9«B 

( »— 4l««a 

(IW— Bewa and 

( 8) Pa o aww ^ 

(IM-^aa Hwrar Slww (Qibr) 

(13)— Jaoe Wyman Sbow 

(18) — NBC Mew* 

( 3) — Beiiae Partr 

(18>— ^r«it« Tour Smw 

(lS)~^wffVaB Kaya 
3** ( 3)— the BlUioDaire 

(!•>— TooBC Dr. Maloa* 

(laV— Qoeoi For A Bar 
3:3« ( 3) — Tenttot b Tours 

(!•> — Onr FiTe Danxbters 

(1S>— Who Do Ton TTnat. 
3:55 K 3) — Cha«. Collinrwood Newa 
4*» ( 8)— Brijrbter Day 

(1»>— Xako Boom i 

(IS) — ^AoMricoB Bai- 
t:lS ( 3) — aaeret Btor* 
4:3* ( 3) — ^Edge of Kixbt 

<IO> — Hpr*. Hollywood 
4:3* (13) — Tra.kdown 
4UI5 418) — NBC Kowa 
•*• ( 8) — Nova At Fira 

(M) — ^Woodr WooAMctar 

( 8) — ^Weather 
8:1« ( 8>— XoTie 
5:8* (13) — Xirkelodeon Theatre 
t>'jm ilOl — Kid* Cartoons 
5:38 (13>— Bonrles 

EVENING 

«.•••. (18)>.Aaaos 3r Andy 
8:15 (13) — Loeal Newt 
8:8* f in — Almiina' 

(13) — ^Laurel & Hardy 
8:85 ( 3)— itporu oOuuu-ub 
•:8* ( 8> — TT B^mrter 

(18)— ^ix-TbiHV Bepmt 
8:35 (13) — Early News 
• :4* ( 3) — Weatharmaa 
8:48 ( 8)^Poiwba Bdvar* 

(IS) — ^HcntSiy-BrtiiktaT Bapart 

(IS) — ABC News 
7*8 ( SI — ^Destb Talla Dva 

(1«— Ttehttope 



TIGHTROPE 
7:00 

Channel 10 

WAVY-TV 



(13) — Erervbdea 
( S>— MarritaO Bilbo 
(18}— LarwBb 
(18>— ftin Buv 
( 3)— P^aaword 
(UN-Badi^ Father 
( 8»— Maity Lovja of OoMuifllk^ 

(13)— The New BreHi 
( 3) — ^Sed Skelton Show 
(18>— Mck Powell Show 
( 3) — ^Tbe Thtod Man 
(IS) — ^Towa For A Sooc 
( S)— Oany Xaere 
(18)— 4:km^a RtHfied 
(13) — Alcoa Premiere 
( 3) — lltb Boor Neva 
(IW— BtafMi OXSoek 



(1S>— CdHirel « BBrd^ 
t » ) ... gaort a Bo«i8>(to 
( 8»— TT Bwortor 
(18)— Sz-fUtr Bop«Mt 
(13)-<-4^onU Jleva 
( 8>— Heatberraao 
( 8) — Doocba Bd v ai ^ b 
(1 8*--- Bn B tl«8.ftrtekl ^ I 

( 8>-4%U Sttrana Sbow 

(lat— Iftetna Soda 

(IS)— Seo Bmt 

( 8)— The Ab-iB 8bov 

(IW— Wagon Train 

(IS) — Stere AllM Stow 

( 3) — Daocer Mao 

( 13) — Straifbtaway 

( 8) — Cheeknate 

(1 8) Joey Bishop 

(IS) — ^Top Cat 
8:88 (18)— Perry Cobm 

tl8»— Bava««B 1^ 
8:88 ( 8) — Dick Tan I»ko 
18M8 ( 3)— (»rete Theafte 

(!•>— BiA Newhari Sbov 

(IS)— Mbked C»ty 
18:38 (l8)-^>aTld 8»^tmr'a Jooraal 
11*8 ( 8)— lltb Boar !«*•> 

( tai — Wea*bwniM 
UiM (t»— I^ato Noiw 
IIU* ( 8)— Weatbw 
IttIB ( a»— Morb 

(lM-^;«t* Waaibar 

(1S>— Bnirb 

iiias aw— eSc«b 

(UB— Theatre 18 
UtS* (IW— 2ad( Fhar fiiov 



Sbow 



ISTVtM 



n In 8 short 

It T8 Maes 
agate 

«tftei« 

SPatttw 
faehooM 



ftSnataUdBek 

M»I8^ 

S61IWMH7 



41«ld8 
iMiltaw 

ttChBKll 



aa Atbi^o^^ 

•acMutr 




solBt 

StSeoteMs 

sl^tws 
«0CMn8l 

tSSMrat 



U'mMidsB 
fSKMitf 

han^(pt) 
?9Ritto^ 
sbsepCpU) 

Dcmi 



1« , 

IlteaU 

a iMtt „-_ 

13AI(kmttlv8 flak(»L> 

m^Mi 4t DlBpe8« of, 
21 H^ 90^9 lor prise 

a Bs^taiag 51 Mora 

^M«kM 
5|lliB% 

vkwmm 

eaM 
•SUBVitef 
M Kumxm 

ftiMCpl.) 

89 0IHMBB88 

Mttetfder 

t|8«ffl»C.) 

Answ«r To Pwxzfs Ni». 688 



EannnninnaQR 



44 — Qwlbni 

Maslal 
tiGBomatoBk 
4YC%ain 
49A^8r 
SOC^ititfa 

oolond 



pUuB 
3 - 

4 

SBSRlarttf 

■dUtaor 

b«v«caiB 
0*.) 

tS88D 



dULJu uQuuy iiLajy 
aDQDO wnu njuyu 

nriHariD patitiatian 
aoHHCi una nannin 
nnnn nnrinu nnnn 
IL1 inn] 
uij [DnaaiQQj^ qo 




TONIGHT 11:30 IN COLOR 
WAVY-TV CHANNa 1 NBC 



1*8 ( 181 — Keva 



Radio 
Programs 

lAfBOF (1550)— Virginia BmcIi 

Sunrise to sunset; music, news 

features. (No rock and roll.) 
WTAR {790>-CBS NetwoHL 

Music and new, (K)ntinous. 
WHIN (1400)— 

Music & News. Contlnous. 
WVEC (1490)-NBC Natworic. 

5:30 ajn.-midiiight; muac, & 

News. 
WRAP (850) 

5:30 a.m. - 1:00 a.m. Rythm 

and blues music and news. 
WCMS (1050) 

7:15, a.m. - 5:15 p.m. Country 

and Western music. 
WNOR (T230) 

On the air 24 hours; music. 




mm Tw 

WITH A NEW SET OF 

TEETH 

OMf V^ V»AY 

TO sKve Hm 

Nea i tti ry . 

Repalrt 
While Yov W^ 

9>o5P.M.DAAY 
9 to 1 P JA. SATUIffiAY 



DEAIKIS 



HieiM 
MA 2-457S 



news and sports. 
WYOU (1270) — . 

6 ajn. • rajiset; music and 

service news. 
WGH (1310) 

On the air 24 hours; music & 

news. - 

WAVY (1350) 
On the air 24 hours; popular 
music, local news <m the hour. 

WTIR (1270) 
.Music and News. 

WGH-FM (»7,3) 
d ajn. • midnight; clasacal, 
semi-clai»ical. jazz music; 



nevs. 

WYFI.FM (99J) 
6 am. to 1 a.m. Semi-classical, 
semi-popular and jazz music; 
Muac, new^ and sports. 



PURPOSE 

i®i 



MN^NEOIL 

Oils Everything 
Prevents Rust 

IE60UI-0II SPMT-ELCCrilC MOTOI 



8*8 
St88 



18*8 



Ui 



11*8 
U:18 
11:15 



U*8 

11:SS 
!*• 



iva — WMthai man 
(18>-^iata*Be«a 
( S) — WMlh» 
( S)— JfoTb 
<18»— W( 



( W fc a rb 
(lS>>jSao«M IS 
< W— Jy* Paar Show 



VlfflMiBDAY 

MORNING 



fas (S»— Special 



^a 



,ra)-^«or# ft To 

8*8 (18)— Morie. 

(13) — Lawrence WeU 

18*8 ( 71 (iniMllulir 

I8^45 (1»— Make That Spare 

(I8)-<iM«rrfa of DiBe* 
U*8 ( S) — lltb Bear Bow 
U*8 (^-yaw-WaSa^ 

11*8 (1»— Movb 

ll:I8 ( SI— Wm 

li:I5 (^)>^Xha Bte Ma^ 



8*8 



6:.tS 
8:48 
8s48 




EVENING 

(18) — ^Abmm ■.<«' Asoy 
( S)— ABMsae 
(13>— Laurel k VLtt^j 
( » » a rt o Booad-O* 
( g TT Bvertar 
(18) — atx-Thir^ Beport 
(13) — ^^Mer Cunn 
(13)— ^^octtl New* 
( S) WaothMuiau 
( » — DeaciM Bdvarda 
(I<B — AtMbr-Brinki^ 
(13) — ^ABC News 
( 8)— ThB Fbaaan 
(lW-<>«iig of IN^noBtfe 



Two Faces West 



Channel 10 



( IS — Bew^K-wnber 

( 8>— T^ TM Th* Truth 

(18> — ^Twist Bwty 

A Bbitea 

Tte TtiYUioa 
( S>— Wb>8ov (Mi JMii Street 
(JW— <¥tw b B«ht '• 
(18>— Tb* MfleaMB 
( 8) Danny K«« ^edal 
(IW— STih BMriaci 
(IS)— aatbMa ttx 
( 3»--MLa#^ ^itt^ 



(18)-^»a now 
8*8 (18)— QmUncatal Claaaroooi 
7*8 (18)— To<by Sbov 
7:18 ( 3)— VPI B^KHia 
7:15 ( 3) — (^Uege ot the Ate 
7*8 (I»— Big Mac 
7:45 (IS) — Uft Gp Mine Brea 



7i__ 
8*8 



S) — Neva 

3)— Captain 



Kangaroo 
. Time 
In Tidewatar 



^15 
8:88 
8*8 



18 
11 



11 






Socxot 



8:88 (IW— Today 
8*8 (18)— T^Mby 
•*• ( 3) — Bob and Cfaanncv 

(18) — ^Leto Talk Aboot 

(13) — In-ofeaaor Suu 

(18) — Kurt's Almanac 

( 3>— Mewa 

( 9) — Aa The Worb Toiim 

(18)— Life o( Btkr 

(I»— rMondsc Mawb 

< 8)— Special 

(18)— Say Whee 

( 3>— I Love LtDcy 

S*^^» ^2^ ^»«* 'Colw* 
( S> — Video Tbeaue 

/*«ir5^.Si5* fc »»rtt (C<riert 
(IS) — Tb* Texan 

( S) — Sorpriae Pack^ 
(H^)— (3eoe*ntratioa 
(IS) — Lot* Thai B^ 
11:85 ( *\~mnj BMaMw Beve 

AFTERNOON 

18*8 < 3) — Love of Life 

t ••) — Vour Fir*t ImpmMoo 
( 13) — C»inouU»«e 
12:38 I 3) — S«arrti For Tomonv* 
« 1<» — ^rytifh or CoatequciiGei 
.-«. <»»—«*• A f^ea 
18:48 ( 8^— eoidiiw Lion 
IStSS (iS^-ifBcSevr^ 
1*8 < 3)— Hollywood ButMoaa 
(18) — Diabnr For (Mbn 
(13) — ^Day In Court 
1:85 ( 3>— «et TiDfethM- 
1:85 (18)— Vaathv 

(1S>— Wd-Owr &wort 
1*8 (1S>— Sao INwM^Mo Baat 
1:45 ( 8)— Or. Jevoa ftviban 
1:38 ( 3) — Newt 
t*a rtSi — Newa and 
8*B ( 3»— PaaawMtt 

JffM^ ll«rMy Sfaev (Cobr) 
(ISI — JiMe Wymaa Sbov 
8:88 «M)— BBC Bews 
S:S8 ( » gwu t taf^ 

(1 8) t o r a iu T^ag Ao* 
(1 » l a w Bam 
3*8 ( «— The MtnioaMfe 
(MH-T««ar &r. llabM 
(181 fsmm Vv A nv 
3:38 ( %\—Ttst^ U Toura 
(ia>— ^r S Oamrtaen 
(Iji>— ft^ .]to fM %TWA. 



NOW! PRICE'S HILLTOP STORE 

KELVIN ATOR'S 
^lANT APPLIANCE SHOW 

featuring 

KELVINATOR 

12 CUa FT. REFRIGERATOR 

WITH 

AUTOMATIO 
DEFROSTING 

AT THE TOUCH OF 
A BWTON 

e Freezer Storage 68.6 lbs. 

• Temperahire Control 

• Cabinet Shelvet 

• Twin Porcelain Crispers 
e Package- Pantry 

• Do<Mr ^lelves 

• ^ Shelves 

• Butter Chest 

• A^netic Door 



BEACH 

THEATRE 

2Sth and ATLAN'nC 



TODAY, FRIDAY 
and SATURDAY 

January 11, 12, 13 

PARIS BLUES 

Paul NewmaTi 

Joanne W(xxiward 

Sidney Poitier 




SUNDAY, MONDAY 

and TUESDAY 
January 14, 15, 16 

MYSTERIOUS 
ISLAND 

Michael Craig 
Joan Greenwood 

WEDNESDAY, THUBSIAY, 
FRIDAY ft SATURDAY 
January 17, 18, 19,20 

The 




John Wayne 

Stuart Whitman 

tna Balin 
FcatoKs 2:M 4^ feM S:«t IMt 




♦ 



K 730 PL 



NO MONEY 
DOWN 

$2.60 A WEEK 



$ 



219 



95 



WITH TRADE 



PRICE'S HILLTOP STORE 

OPEN TILL 9 P.I 



17tb aad ATLABTRK; 

FRIDAY, SATURDAY 
January 12, 13 

DAVID AND 
GOLIATH 

Orson Welles 
Ivo Payer 

SUNDAY, MONDAY 
January 14, 15 

THE WHITE 
WARRIOR 

Steve Reeves 

TUESDAY; ^B»4ESDAY 

and THURSDAY 

January 16, 17, 18 

SEASON 
OF PASSION 

Ernest Borgnine 

Anne Baxter 

John Mills 



A 




mm STORAGE ixTRAMFER CORP. 

ItthA Baltic Av»., Virginia BMch G A 8-9361 

AGiHT FOR iNGH U^THSRS, INC. 
"The K«ete are Vrfent ~ Sappivt Uie General Hospital PiiBd of 
VirflBla Beach" . 



Mou*^ 











Ytll 

LieAL 

INIEPENBENT 

ASENT 

IS A BOOD MAN 

TO KNOW 



Wt'll protect you, your 
family and property from 
insurance worries and 
proUems. 



As the fmcefrf life }n our nation aceeleratcsi so ^jparently do« 
our crime rate. According to the F.B.I.'s latest annual report, crime 
is increasing four times faster than our population growth. TTiere 
were four serious citoes committed every minute last year, and al- 
most twi<» as many crimes were reconied in 1960 as a decade ago. 

R<rt>bery and burglary, larceny theft, and auto theft, in particular, 
have maaitained a steady iq)ward trend, increasing 18%, 14% ^d 
9% req)ectively in a year. Approximately three hundred million dol- 
tars in n«mey and jwoperty was Stotei last year, a large portion of 
whi<3i was taken from business establishments and residents. 

KELLAM-EATON 

INSURANCE CO. 

31 13 PACIFIC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 

Dial GA 8-9161 




J^ave ijou USeen to tfn 

CELLAR? 

PDST GELLAJR LOUNGE 

Across from New Post Office 
« 

Portsmouth, Virginia 



^eatunna ^ 

ewton Tkoitiias Trio 

Monday thru Saturday 



DINNERS PREPARED BY ONE OF TIDEWATER'S 
LEADING CHEFS 

Catering to Private Parties 

FOR RESERVATIONS CALL EX 7-0855 



Zestful Ocean Scope Dining 



THE 



%it)^»H>a 



real good flavors , . . 

Top Prime Rib 
Beef Dinner 



$3 



95 



Top Prime Rib 
Sandwicli i.*»8e $i.so «"»»" 



»1 



Fuil Luncii du Jour 95c 



NEW ARRIVAL 

IPSWITCH CLAMS, fried LIVE MAINE LOBSTER 



IJou. mlH ktar it a fain and afain . . . Ih* btii f0od ii 
7:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. 

SNACKS, between meals 



HOMEMAKERS 




IN SEWING— BE FABRIC-WISE 
Did you know that fabrics 
have a personality all their 
own? Some are soft and cling- 
ing, others crisp and stiff, still 
others rough and sturdy. Get- 
ting ta know a fabric's character 
will be on e of your first steps 
in choosing the right material 
for the pattern design you have 
in mind. You should remember 
that fabrics, like people, behave 
better if they are doing what 
they like to do. You have to 
know how a fabric will behave 
in a situation which calls for 
sharp pleating, for soft gathers 
or for a belled silhouette. 

To decide what kind of fabric 
your design needs, study the 
sketch of your pattern. Hold 
your fabric in the same general 
lines to, see how it falls. Does it 
poke out when it should fall in 
graceful folds? If you pleat 'it, 
does it remain flat or refuse to 
stay in place? If you gather „it, 
does it give a pleasing bouffant 
effect? 

There is another point to 
consider in choosing your fabric. 
What effect will it have on your 
figure? Will it make you appear 
larger ''or smaller? Remember 
that shiny surfaced fabrics tend 
to increase ;5ize and define the 
silhouette; in contrast, dull sur- 
faces tend to minimize siw and 
conceal the outline of the fig- 
ure. Heavy or bulky materials 
will seem to enlarge the figure, 
as will stiff fabrics. But keep in 
mind that stiff fabrics will help 
to conceal the outline of the fig- 
ure and can be used to disguise 
figure irregular^ies. Clinging 
fabrics ^ reveal the silhouette, 
making them difficult to wear 
unless the figure is neat — per- 
fect. Finally, sheer transparent 
materials,' although they do not 
seem Jo influence size, do reveal 
the figure. Besides a fabrics sur- 
face, design can also effect the 
apparent size of the figure. Se- 
lect your print, stripe, or plaid 
in proportion to the size of your 
figure. A very large design will 
overpower the small figure; a 
very tiny design will be lost on 
the tall figure. 

Patterned fabrics can create 
illusions. Before you select your 
fabric, look for the lines which 
attract the eye and seem to 
carry it in. one direction. If the 
dominant lines of the design 
move in a vertical direction, the 
figure will appear taller, where- 
as dominant horizontal lines 
seem to shorten- the figure. 
Stand away from your fabric 
and study the direction the pat- 
tern seems to take. Many verti- 
cal stripes, for instance, will 
give you a horizontal effect, and 
the reverse can also be true. 

The next time you visit your 
fabric department, look at a 
variety, of fabrics. Try to imag- 
ine their effect on your figure; 
study them for textural and 
line illusions; drape' them into 
your design. Soon you will learn 
to recognize each fabric's per- 
sonality, and your wardrobe 
will show that you are "fabric- 
wise". 



AROUND THE HOME 

Consumers may look forward 
to only slightly higher^prices for 
housing and household equip- 
ment in this year than in 1961. 
The overall trend in prices ap- 
pears to be a continued by grad- 
ual rise. 

The percentage of family 
spending going for housing has 
not changed much in 10 years. 
It averaged about 27 percent of 
all family spending in 1960 — 
only 1 percent higher than in 
1950, U.S. Commerce Depart- 
ment figures show. 



HOME LOANS 

Home building already is on 
the increase. More low - income 
and medium-ineome families are 
likely to build or remodel homes 
during 1962. The Housing Act 
of 1961 included several provi- 
sions to help many families pre- 
viously not qualified either 
for Government or commercial 
housing credit. Rural families 
not engaged in farming are now 
eligible for Farmers Home ^Ad- 
ministration loans. So are farm 
famll^s who want a smaU loan 
to repair, or modernize k home 
but do not want to go through 
the longer formalities of getting 
a mortgage. Low-income rural 



families who now lack a house- 
hold water supply will be able 
to borrow money for a weU. 



RENTS 

Higher rents are expected in 
1962 because of rising costs of 
housing maintenance and re- 
pai r^ heating fuels, water and 
property faxes. The most rapid 
increase is in water rates. 



ELECTRICITY 

Urban household electric 
rates have remained practical- 
ly unchanged during the last 
year, but many consumers have 
higher bills because they are us- 
ing more electric appliances. 
The price of electricity does not 
rise in direct proportion to the 
amount of current used. A 
USDA survey shows that aver- 
age kilowatt hours of electricity 
used per farm in one month in 
1960 was about three times that 
of the same month in 1947-49, 



yet the meti%B bfll was only 
about twice as much. When 
electricity is used for the farm 
as well as for the home, the 
lower rates for tonsiderably 
greater consumption offer a spe- 
cial price advantage. 



TELEPHONE RATES 

Telephone rates to urban sub- 
scribers declined slightly during 
1961. Three out of four house- 
holds had phones in 1960 — 
about 12 percent more in urban 
than in rural areas. However, 
the number of farm homes with 
telephones in increasing in most 
States. 



COST OF APPLIANCES 

Pnee* ' ef-Hi euseho h ^ appH- 
ances dropped slightly during 
the last year, continuing a 1(? 
year decline. However, several 
large manufacturers have an- 
nounced that distributor prices 
for appliances will increase in 
the year ahead because of rising 
costs of materials and labor. 
Whether these higher prices are 
passed on to consumers will de- 
pend on demand. 

Furniture it appliances sales 
fell off in 1961 but may increase 
in '62 as more new homes are 
started. Manufacturers' op- 
timism about sales in this year 
is shown by a 10 percent rise 
in production. 



Virginia Beach Sun^News, Thursday, Januaiy 11, 1^2 



NviM 



wms 



ROUND THE CLOCK SERVICf 




NIGHT DEPOSITORY . . . af.tlt. BANK OP PRINCESS 

ANNE where customer convenienc* 'i loremoit wHh fvw^body 
•t eU timei — morning, n*on «nd nigh* — 24 Rours daily. 

Don't tnke ynnecMMry rltitt whan our night dIeposHery fi 
always available, and y^tir iccovmf it coifed at epaning ttina 
next morning. 

BANK OF PRINCESS ANNE 

7960 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporatiofl 
Open Monday through Friday 9 A.M. to t P.M. and Friday afternoon 4 to 7 P.M. 



Um SUN-NEWS aassifrad Ads 



ff YOU MVE: 

modem lighting 
electric ranp 
water heater 
automatic washer 
electric iron 
coffee maker 
electric fry-pan 
electric toaster 
room air conditioner 
refrigerator 
radio — - 



television set 
electric blanket 



YOU NEED 100 fMKkl 
ILECTIUCSEIViCE* 




IFVOOMM: 

clothes dryer 

food fre^er 

deep fryer 

dishwasher 

waste disposer 

hi-fi/stereo 

electric heat 

central air conditioning 

YOU NED ISO MVEK 
01 MK 
ELECTHCSHMX* 



*Based on family of four in 6-rooni 
house. Add or subtract to fit the H<M»> 
power needs of your home and fMnHy. 



How much power is housepower for you.»today...tomorrow? 



If yours is a typical modern family, you've doubled your 
need for power Id the past dozen years by adding new 
electric living aids. And outdated wiring just can't supply 
them aH. So take a look at the chart above for a fanlily of 
four in a six-room home. Figure how much power you 

IF YOUR HOME WAS WIRED BEFORE 1950 



need now. Allow for the wonderful new electric servants 
you plan on getting. Then look in the Yellow Pages for a 
nearby Authorized Live Better Electrk^ally Hous^XHwer 
Contractor and call him for an estimate. 

VIROINIA ■I.BOTmO Mitf POWBR OOMPANY ^^^ 



CALL YOUR 
HOUSEPOWER CONTRACTOR 







*9*' 



y 



Virginia Am(^ Sun-^4ews, Thursday, January 11, 1962 




. Plywood 

Spaddizing in (lokiw linpn»vaAi«nt 

W* mm* • Htm inOAL «r BAKGAIN. It M9 k* 
miT Wtet Vm rtt^leoN^ eaP~«top hF « Oil 



HO 4^811 



V 



BAY BUILDWG SUPPLY 
& HARDWARE INC. 

OCEAN PARK - ON SHORE DRIVE - BAYSIDE, VA. 



mt 




The miXIIWC Bdl^L «. . 

rrs 5U TO ccx)k 



By LUCILE OARK 

8tm-NBWS roOD EDITOR 

mor tte Tciy uXm, te too4 Mb ud fMalM . . > lor 
IMracMca), i}ow«4(>«arUi r«dp«« that pleu* bn@) 
balate and poarewqcic. read iM '^iixlng aowl" t^ 
LucUto Oark aach tkunday to tba Sun-Ncwa. 



Tea Time Tip 



^(^ <*^( .^]S OF HOT WAltR, 



1^ 




Hmmi«^-^c/A)ma//ca/^ 



Notiung equals the C(Hnfort and . 
cooveniaioeftf GAS fw the big 
homaiK^ serviora. GAS saves you 
time and nuHiey as it cooks food, 
haida and cooia tiie home, diies 
dothea» heats water, T^rigerates 
Ipod and mdaantes waste - 
anttanatically. GAS is modem, 
aai^ dean, econranical, ^ssg^soA. 
«bfe aiul silent Thrifty <^)ara- 
tion tailcHs GAS equipment 
to eveiyone's budget 




Va. Beach Gas Corp. 



1118 Cypress Avenue 



GA 8-7171 




One of the pleasintest social 
customs comes froni our English 
friends, having peopte in for a 
cupe of tea. Anytime is just tlie 
time to plan such a get-fogether 
to catch up with friends after 
the busy rush season of CSirist- 
mas shopping and festive par- 
ties welcoming in the New Year. 

It would be nice just to relax 
and enjoy a cup of tea or cof- 
fee if you prefer. 

To serve with tea or coffee, 
rich frosted cup cakes are par- 
ticularly good for informal serv- 
ice, because they don't have to 
be cut and can be eaten with 
tlw fingers. 

If you want the ea^ way 
bake your favorite cake, mix in 
cup cakes and frost. 



tops of 24 cupcakes ot tops and 
sides of two 9-inch layers. 



Craamy Chocdafa PrasHnf 

5 ^uares semi-sweet choco- 
late squares 

3 cups sifted confecttoners' 
siMiar 
Dash of »lt 
INz tablespoons hot water 

3 e|S yolks, unbeaten 
% cup wftened butter or 
margarine 

Heat clwcolate over hot water 
until partly melted; then re- 
move fro mhot water and stir 
rapidly until entirely melted. 
Add sugar, salt, and water; 
Uend. Then add egg yolks, one 
at a time, beating well after 
each addition. Add butter, a 
small amount at a time, beating 
thorcMighly. Makes 2^ cups 
frostXBg, or enou^ to cover 



Maratehino Charry Topping 

Combine V^k cups sifted con- 
fectioners' sugar, 3 tablespoons 
light cream and 2 tablespoons 
cherry juice. Beat until well 
blended, add few drops of red 
food coloring to make an excit- 
ing color for your cup cakes. 

If you want to serve an easy- 
quick dessert rather, than the 
cup cakes, here is one. 

Line a glass sherbert or des- 
sert dish with split lady fingers 
a^id then fill the dish with 
swtetehed whipped cream to 
which you have added a bit df 
Vanilla and chopped maraschino 
cherrks and 1 small can of 
crushed pineapple that has been 
well, very well drained. Chill 
about 4 hours before serving. 

A Bavarian Rum cr^am with 
lady fingers is another elegant 
dessert. 

1 dozen lady fingers (^lit) 

1 cup double cream whipped 
very stiff 

5 tablespoons sugar 
Rum to taste 

5 egg yolks 

Beat egg yolks until very light 
with sugar, add rum then fold 
in whipped cream. 

Either line dessert dishes or 
large sewing dishes with split 
lady fingers and pour over Vi 
the cream mixture, then the 
other % lady fingers and cover 
with remaining cream mixture. 
Chill for 4 hours before serving. 



QUICK DIRECT! 

TO RELIABLE BUSINESS PLACES 



OMOBILE DEALERS 



'f ; 



9 



MfHors, Inc. 

Ford/ Thunderbirds, 
Itatian Fiats 

i6-17ih St-^GA t-«232— Vs. Bcack 
Va. HO 4-3541 



HMSXM mMk CO. 

SALES an{i SERVICE 

JEEPS 




DRUGGISTS 



BARR'S REXAU PHARMACY 

Frtscription^ ( ' ,. t 

[V ^><'<■ Parkins; \<1|.,., , 

^ Phone GA 8-1211 

Atlantic Ave^ & 1 7th St. 

Mi;<.IM\ HI .\< H 



FUEL OILS 



MnoMs Anne Fii^ Ofl Co. 

Texaro Heating Oils 

AuibH^flc Oativery 

GA 8.^555-OceafM/ Va. 



RlgtAUtt^NTS 



Charlie^ Seafowl Reftaurenr 

STEAKS — OUCKEN 

ALASKA KING CRAB 

QHvUi DWbk SmMi Nr NrtiM 

ilf AHaNtk Ave.. Weal 
Maar lynnhaven Inlet 



BUIIDING • REMODRING 

ADDITIONS 

DaH, ftafhrooBs, gaia g M 
1^o&^, rtc 

ALLSTATE 
CONSTRUCTION CO. 

All Work Under Personal 
SaperrWlEMi of MarUa SwaHkr 

3120 Beachmoflt Ave. 
mal MA 2-2255, MA 5*06t4 

• fUlMMNG A l«ATMO 



ADAMS BDOS. 
miMBING CORP. 

•Serri^ Vfrgtafai Beach riaM 1934" 

Plumli^ng and Heating 

Repah' servk^ and suppliei 

vy^arm sir duct heating 
Chrysler Air Conditioning 
BVM^sr nsMS as disiris 

WE SERVKX WHAT WE SQX 

41^17th S«r«e»r-GA S-6731 
VTfiHf^ Seach 



PEST CONTROL 



ALDRIDGE & CHAMBERS, Ine 
' Exterminators 
Phone GA 8-1931 



NEWS BRIEFS 

Bayaida Lions Hold Mnt Maat- 
inf With Bayaida Jaycaat 

Hie Bayside Lions Club held 
a joint meeting with the Bayside 
Jaycees Wednesday night, Jan. 
3, at the Little Creek Amphib- 
ious Base. President, Gordon 
Hudson, presiding. 

Rear Admiral John S. McCain 
spoke to the two clubs about the 
importance of sea power in the 
world today. Navy color slides 
wene used to show how units of 
the U. S. Navy are us6d in many 
areas to help pre\%nt the spread 
of Communism. Since about 3 
quarters of the worlds surface 
is covered by water, the Naval 
vesi^b (»n move freely to witb- 
in a few miles of most of the 
trouMe Spots. 

According to Admiral McCain, 
the mere presence of heavily 
armed units of the U.S. Navy 
has ih several instances eased 
tension in these troubled areas. 

A very important function of 
the U. S. Navy is to guarantee 
that the hundreds of merchant 
ships engaged in world trade 
continue to move materials back 
and forth over the seas. Accord- 
ing to the Navy estimate there 
are about 2,500 merchant ships 
engaged in the trade from the 
USA to Europe and South Amer- 
ica with about 2,000 on the high 
seas at all times. 

Ernest Consolvo, chairman of 
the Bayside Lions Club Bland 
Memorial Comniittee announced 
that the club's annual elimina- 
tion contest will be held at the 
Fort Story Officers Club on 
Wednesday, January- 17.» This 
event will be observed as 
"Ladies Night". About twelve or 
thirteen contestants will com- 
pete. The winner of this contest 
will be awarded a $50.00 bond 
and will represent the club in 
th6 Zone* Contest. «• 



BAViAK£ MiTHODIST 
CHUItCH NEWS: 

Rev. James W. Reynolds Jr., 
pastor of tee Baylake Methodist 



WANTED 

MEN OVER 21 YEARS OLD 
and of Good' Character 
J&^'m the new, reor- 
gariized Moose Lodge 
No. 1998: Call GA8- 
9568. 



■I& 




J. B, Wthers and Co. 

Rki^sit - Imurami 

UNiKHORN •VSINKSa CENTBB 
iMkIa Rnad at Slut Exteaded 

GA B.1B4I 



DIAL 
QA 8-a40i 



imi More NOW 




DenominaUoB* SIBO. $SO0. $1,000 
for reiMwita o{ Vinrinla ooly^ 

Total Atsata Ovar $900,000 

Now makini; 2Tth consecutive 
quarterly uterest payment at 7 
per ceat. 

A ^s y ec h it will be fur- 
niflteil ^pon raquest. 

Name _— — ..____ 

A<kbess 



CROWIV 

Ttasnoc Corp* 

tmd Si^idiaries 

fm E. Littto Crlak Road 

Dial 5t3-2381 

Norfolk 10, Va. 



VB 



Pr|K^$iinM 
flilliitDttektt 



NT^^a^-Jaiuitry llth 

C. H.lpyttr, el tl, T/A, Jack 
Mou^loA, p.q.> vs. liay^boA^d^ck- 
son, Henry L. lam- 

, You can face the future with 
a sttiile, if you have a solfd in- 
vestment in U.S. ^vings BOuds! 



Church atteiKied a Confereace 
of ChrUttian SociaT Con<^m^ 
rally, at Richmond, Monday, Jan. 
8. Mr. Reynolds will mcxierate 
the Cohference and Uie speak- 
ers will be Bishop Ho^n War- 
ner and Bishop Paul Gardner of 
the Methodist Church. 



The Senior M.Y.F. entertained 
the sub district' Princess Anne 
M.Y.F. Sunday plght; January 7, 
at the church at 7:30 p.m. 



Saturday morning from 10: IS 
until 11:15 the pastor will com- 
meiu% Confirmation Classes for 
the Junior High. 



Let Vi Help You WiOt A 

SEI^OND MORTGAGE 

AT SANK RAm 

Cdtlifiitraial tmd R#8^ratica 

K. L. JARD, miTOR 
aOD - 211^ Stwef PhemOAO-gyy 



Mrs. Mc)ore's Bakery 




FRBH DAILY 
114.0 SUPER MARKET 
.400 - 30*h STREET GA t-M\ 







OPEN SUNDAY 

ALL DAY 
2606 ATUNTIC AVENUE 




WE GIVE S&H GRfEN STAMPS 



SUPER 
MARKETS 

"Tidewater's Youngest Chain" 




Texaco Fuel Chief 

Heating: Oil bums clean 

—saves moneyl 



Tea, Texaco Fuel Cliief is tha finest quality 
heating oil you can buy. Qsanar-borning 
and aconomici^ because you get anofleta 
fombus^m f nan avary drop. 

OTNm MALI^tTAII'' BKNEPITtI 

AUTOMATIC DELtVERiEB- Baaed on tha 
severity of tha waa&ar and your *d^;Tas- 
day" needs, so yoo wont np out of oiL 

FREB HOMi analysis: If fou wlsh, wa'II 
give yoorlioma a careful check to detarmina 
your heating needs. This analysis may ra- 
▼aal ways to reduce your heating costs. 

kASY BinoET fLAN: You pay la aqual- in- 
ttaQiBCBtt q^tad aver the year -no big 



bills in cold months wh«a oil,ooQsuni|>tioa 
Increases. 

24-HOUB SEKVld: ^a're on tha job aitound 
the clock if you should havt a haatiag 
•merganey. 

CALL US NOW-N mm OP 
DEPENDABLE WARMTH THIS WINT0II 




MSAmiB OIL 



a-WAY RAIMO mSPATCHBD nUCK8 

GA 8-15S5 
PRINCESS ANNE FUEL OIL CO 



OCEANA, VA. 



/ 



f 



I 



'^m^'t 



^wil j^ifcr Iclnl if Ijbu 




ARE» BOWUIIG NEWS 




Vin|in* iNtli Su m Wti v Itwraikiy. Jmuvy f *. *^9 



M 



PKKUPft 
ofeLnhEKY 



OCEANA CLEANERS 

OCIANA, VA. eA •7991 



Mext wbA Irife a» sCefT of 


^h» wte tkc> ieaiiaMA •! ste 


ka^K. tie pM 


iiM ftkii Caix 


itai^Hf^ «tt^ 


«■» iKil cifiMMe 


to dm iiM^ 


IWB^ n«IW 


Vtwm. The i» 


etiMi hajii ■»- 


CNMKl tl«r Ini tUs «cc4 bsr 


teMlH SwiF 




•Ml^rlittr. IiB4 Ir liK AflMOrf^ 


smt s ei Mi II 


■tedftgrCkaek 


Safaivflft ii» 


Mi Wall PtMi 


«ift Sti tte 1 


IMte I'taHRs 


vtfr Im4 ti 


feM«ie. Aw^ 




lifar waiHft^ 


yi« Etf Kteoi^ «» h^ far tte 


teers mlOt a i 


Me SBIk EJrit; 



^^ , ^vmm to fce leekaacdl wHk. 

3^ ™P??iB*«tae»wiiipto«Cliatttee 

'^{sixtlk pesitiia vitti a daaa of 

ODext wedL An Dvcvs was tim 

mA a 3£t irilidi t» l^r Sa: sattft a 2SK fBBe aai 

it MMk as a tm^Sit 591 scties. .&■ iMfs ffSmf 

i^i>gw<ate^De:dBse6»ttet»— riraBt— t-eti 
gime oC Ml JaclL Hwcef*-; tkcse db^F»— . 
ierg tiei a tl4 gaffie ia «^ at F)Br the VrrC ^^'^^ 
SJ5. aeries aai Lee AimiiMisea ^ ^ — aar Biek niiiiie 

le EaB eae fiod gSB* witk a SK^ 
^^^ i ViRfiaia Beaek Ttaatfiler 




Fw The Very lle^t 
FRENCH CLEANING 

MOST KASO^MBtE aEA^eeS AT 1HE BEACH 
CakMi Sta*. 31st ». rkM6AM«n 



DUEFOR iMSPEenOli NOW! 

HOLT BUICK me. 



Little Lugw BasketlaH to 
Begin ^rday, Jamry 13 



Wm*i Oa&B 



21ittPACnCAVE 



GA^tias 




SoMSTiHtMC ^faEw Amq Ocljoous 






arTca 




Mvasn 



RESTAURANT jp* 

OpenDai^ MO- Closed Moncky 
AH orders prepared to iakm owl 

AND 

KURD'S ^ RESTAURANT 

FECIAL BUSINESS LUWCHEOW 

77 VkfMi loodi Blvd.— «mi«o 58 

OfGN 11:30- lO-CloMd Mlea^r 



ffi<t Amtosni firon tile 
^»a»'' Atf AAioeff frowl wnOk] ooCeii bir whipiiBC teoai S ai 4 
mgft 38t of tfte Bi^. a SZt aa4 1 Bob V<^ iiia ii ai i i ,! Uss good 
ft 239 pn». ^ -^fc Rb«t^raM also shootBEEg vitil a S72 vaA Urn. 
fM> intn titt Mi fnap with a Wc^eott mied m tie e^tt with 
am ja sag. Mei tHnlei ew 

fit tfo; ka^K J^fawn^yingB tlio j ti» lioefs wiHI a Sifc 
fWag wa J Mr Hi iii r iai M i to be the! COK&es iniMJIiii to 
tBKBSi ta taatL iuher woraiag tbe four poi^ Ins to Tinoi S. •Km 
firstf immd. ttejF se tted vtdk Joi}a»a ro&si a geod 559 for 
Tic and Km B»aett for the ^^i the Beang Coaches toaaa but 
OLtllB aesamt. xftK^ tioee weeks; seeded h^ wbte& he fated toj IksI ve^ 
of 3iay Tlte leafpee ^aoold bo ; receive. Fo rteam 5. Den Scfiaef- 
CTiieBrtntated this week finr ae^ ^r was iu^ maa with a >i» and 
ttia%^ hptg^ att 12 tl^n» pre» : eM Fcfi^Me Artbe 
est Tfte first lane tikis seeen. % S£S. 



ftf NBJJC r. aMTTHEWS 
The liC2 seosea wiB olfoaB)- 1 
opes Sztan£2^. Janoary 13. at 
Cox JoBJor Hi^ School oa 
Qicai Pieek Read. M puaoes 
wil he played thece eaeh Sac- 
sx^y. the fien at 1:40 p-A. As 
in liudieLei^ae BKhetbaU. tbe 
see^ii pjae foAows aD^^ a 
hnef 



are: tbe Lions, coaihed b? ^S»^ 
bgr pxK® ajwi An^ne ito^ea; 
the^BeaciteombefSt. &. J Dona- 
hoe ead Wsrd Ci^: tte B^fee 
Angels. Ctittek T«Ty vsd H. R 
MeiNeal 




AnRACTIVE 
EARNINGS 




SUMIRiAN 
GAS SERVICE 



Cm. CM^ 6« &'«•■ Y(M So 

Cmdiiit . . . On^y SubiiH>«n 
6m Gi'vw You So Much F«r Sa 
|J«4«. CUii S«ifa«iri»« T*i»iH 

SA$ AffUANCI S 

SUMIRiAN 

RULANE 

GAS SERVICE 



DM n3-4f71 



Amm. W» af Wi^ and 



Taste* 

Seaiy Ptsturepedic 3S 
fVa. Beacft Ttraa^i» 39 
Team 3 2» 

Kelly Supply » 

Coaches Sporting Qis. 23 
Team 8 21 



Lest 

2T 

arr 

3» 



TUs fieagae. apoasoied ber tisoe 
Princess ' Aaae ClMm;v Aecrea- 
tiioa Deg mtaiefit was ars»iu2ed 
hy Dr. FitzJto^ May* 
wbo somehow funfe the tkne to 
make teun sports avaWUe to 
VK seas aad to he^ them be- 
come ami. Htt^'s, own Hawks 
last seasaa woa kbe cbampioEt- 
siuft m im excitix^ a&4id baksk 
witb tfte Lions. This ye«r he bas 
hd^ witk tbe Bawks frooa Jelm 
Giewer wboflO rwry sports-los- 
ing fesi 1^ si^r ^e) knows aiKl 
Btwrw. The tibree other teams 



Taa Bcet^^ ^ p^reals aoii 
: pftMi^ecfes baf« bees heU> and 
I everr boy w{» eame oat fta^ 
i been assigned to a team. Tb<; 
eiifibfies are Linkfeoni &Kh. 9th 
and seventh graid»s aoad tbe- 
eqoivaient m fcivato sdiools of 
tbe Linkbors area. > The bcs^f 
[ tba^ ^bMtt thES bosiBetbaQ bMs 
I » that EvcfT bo?^ gels to ftef 
I at least eae pefiod of every 
game. Unlke soeae ot the other 
:mjxiget s|)0£t& (lesire. aot ju^ 
ahiMy s wh^ «HiBt& No atat- 
; tef^ bow chBssgr^ yoar Johnnr 
]wQI aot wMto «NBr «• tki 
ben€b. ff he tes -^he i»au 
heU PlA\t ^ 

See*yo«t Salardar at Cu. 



puzanh 

SIMHo ami SkiHs Leoqua 
PREVC1S& Amm. PLAZA---^ 
Shirts and Skirls Le^jue. M 
piace-:-HiiH»ppers, tod ptee — 
Coastetrs. 

Womeff's high game — Jo^\nne 
Neatherv, 212; Mens high game, 
BiU Huriey. :UI; Wqokb's, b^ 
xites, JoAmie Ne^hery, 49*: 
Men's high series. Bill Hurtey. 

oi5. ■ "': "^ 




irginia's Art 



■B akdc 



driieVI«qi« 



ot Bob Alto 




to - 

High game of morning — 
Mariljn Jacobs. IS. and also 
high set 47ft* ^ 

(Mher top scores: Shirley 
Brownu 152: Dcarothy Ret^, 
'153. 

ffi^ Tern game: Pin Top- 
pers, S»9; a]»I also bigh team 
set. 13«2. 



Mks-Fits 
Pin Tot^Krs 
Stage Mobil Service 

Gutter Balls 



Won 


L 


M 


23 


27 


29 


27 


29 


25 


31 




The Blue Ribbo0 PtMttait 



Won Lo^ 



A salute to them . ■ . and an; 
in viatica to jwi . . . to A>w 
j-oar confidence in a growing' 
Amerkan by investing m l"S. 
Savings Bowis. Now earning 
more interest than evw.- 



Ao _ 

; MB'tii to Secw flBth 
_ &e _ 

c< tbe Ckder tf tie He^ Gboa. Tie 



aeise* «f her 





scrfMyfM* 



ACC^INTS fNSUm UP TO $104»Ci.OO 



ai 3 



VrnGINIA BEACH 

210 25tl] Sttetl Viftinia Iweh, ViqiWa 

p»K>r«6AS-^31 

m MMi tf • milNl 




PHOIE IN YOUR APPUCATIOli 

CONSOUDATI YOUi PBtS(N«ya MUS 

2llli Mtltgi&B USRS 

%tS9^ TO $M,tM 

bAi%k rates 

1 TO snuKS 

'mE CONSULTATION AND APPRAISAL . . . 
Hours: 9 a^. to 5 pjiu 00%; Srtwrdoy 9 oja. fo 12 ^m. 




Center Theatre - Norfolk, Va. | 
TUESa-Jan. 23"* ^^^ posFORMANa » >» iw«. 

UM>ER THE PAT1KMAGE Of HIS EXCn.tEMCY 
ALPHONS GOftBACH. CHANCELLOR OF AUSTRIA 

* Mm AU-NEW 



Fidelity Conmercial Go. 

311-315 LAW BIMJNN6 - Gru^ and Nunw St. 
I NORFOLK MA74S71 




tiMii:-M:ifi»Kni:< 



Un.JUUDSSEBBUiNK 

WtiiUM anrf 0irKt«4 by W a rai rwwy 

Box Offko Op«n IMty Exctf^ Simday 10-6 P.M. 
Mail Ovdan Acc^Had: sarf ctod pivaM* i» Mirn loi 



t 



1 



I 'b'S'.ss? //^<' Plumber 




ME 

Fsr Nst Persnaliiti ^Htnm 

whra 

BUYING - SELLNMS - RBITMB 



'Vb*<Mii»i> 




PHONE 34i-i51S 

VirginM Bc^h tML at iynMhhvta 

MUL1»KI USTVNG REALTOR 



KS 



■MM 






litVs 60 io Church l^urtday 



,jnta BMqh SUN-NEWS 
thuwky, January 1 1 , W62 
Page6-B 



mH OP VN^MA BEACH 

gfa^F-^A 8-7137 
W7NDAT 
^ A4f .-^uadfl^^ School 
IMO AJC.— Viror^ Service 

lfiu!«a7 Op«n 

iwMaj ii^uNl and morning and 

twiav C9ian^ b^ag teld In the 

taoLfk at »ale Wlitaiy E^erva- 

Vmr (fttt^erly Camp Pendleton) at 

BmrnUir Kreaiaf 
4£lt1*JI. — vni «& ages 
tm ¥M.—mnailag WinvUp 
•as PJt^^aidlr PxvoUce 
"Wtimm^Kf Erealag 
730 PJI.r-^»rayer Service 
'Omnimj fivealag 
7^ P.M.— Visitation Program 
C«K7one Ii Invited to Worship 
With BeacUawn 



E!vai^;eliptf 
LUIWERAN CHCTtCH 

Ot the Good Shepherd 

Atlantic and 18th Street 

Rev. Joha D. Kelster, Minister 

Mr. M<mtford Hlnellne, Ch. School 

Superintendent 
Mr. Frank Kmscbe and Mr. Cart 
Taylor H.t As*. Superintenda^ 
8:30 A.M.— Morning Worship 
9?I5 A.M.— C*urch School and 
Adult BiWe ClassK 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worsfhlp 

(Nursery for small cshildren) 
6-30 P.M— Young People's Luth- 
er League. 
5:30 P.M.— JFamay Ni^lit (La«t am- 
day <k eadi month) 



Ktag^ <anBU B4>«ls± <%«nil 

Kteg^ Gtaat Road at Q«eead>arr 

Drive, liynnhavea, Va. 

Hev. H. E, Richards, Jr., Pastor 
10. a.m.— Sunday School 
IIKK) a.m.— Morning Wwshlp 
7:30 p.m. — Evening Service 
7:30 p.m. — ^Wednesday Pray^- 
Service 



■Iw <4lka 
OAXBOUG CHURCH 

uai 8»3n» and ArcUc Orda 
yiAnlM J. B^eta, hater 

taaaM: Winter, &00, 9:30 
aiii UM aA^ 

__ Jtme 1«W» thru LaSuxt 
St^, 7:00. 6m. »d(^ um ajn. 
and I2d5 Ma* ^ 
Hofy Daya. 7:Oor^O'aJ» 'mi 930 



FTOST BAPTBT CHURCH 

35th Su«et at Holly Road 
H. Wad^ Watan, PHtor 

Sunday Sdwoi 9:30 A.M 

Momlx^ W<M^ip 11:00 A.M 

Tryning Unkm 6:15 P.M 



Evcains Service 
Hours of Prayer 



.7:30 P.M. 
7:30 P.M. 



Wed. 

(Note: All evening artavities begin 
30 minutes later. May ISth-Sept. 
14th.) 



_ 4:00 to too and 7:00 

to tm pja. Saturday 

Maaa, 8 a^n. 
„ ._ine Me^tog - Monthlj. 
yim Wednai^y, 730 djb. 
KaUhta of Ocduna>ua Meetmg-Flnrt 
- ^iBii fiiiFd Wedne^ay, 8.^ pm 
Had Tiixin SodaUty - Thurad^r 
&00 pan. before thMi Sunday 
^m - Soiulajr U» pjan^ l^ 

nmo^^nent 

iiitt la^oictkm Qaaa - Tuaadi^ 
7<80 pjn> 

damOtaaa for ChUdroi - 10:00 
to llsOO aatam'"' AJL 



Fuurr 

FRESBTTERIA]^ CHUIUTH 

Pacific . Avenue at 36th Street 

Henry G. Morgan 

J. Pani Voadacek 

MMstw 

S^idaj 

9:45 CSiurch School 
IIKK) Morning Worship 
7:00 Youtti Fellowships 
730^.-00— Sunday evening Chapel 
Vesper Service 
Tnesday 
1030 Prayer Band 

WOMia^ OF THE CHURCH 
Third Monday — July and Augurf 
1030 Circle Meetings 
11:00 General Meeting 



I 



fiaiJi^w RnKXff All CnURCH 

4M) and ftudfle-GAfrSSra 

Bw Rev. B^nd Berkeler. Reetor 

n* RM.,RaaHn«l & Bm*. 

Aaaiatant Reetor 

Ifr. i. OtMgte HiOMBd, 

Supt. of Sunday Sdiool 

8K» ajn--^ioly CoaaoiiMion 

1:13 ii,ii»— l^mUy Sernoe. unucli 

Si^oo^ ScroxNL 
U:i5 ajn.— Moraui Pn^er and 



DjOO— «oly Communion (c)Mpel) 
p30-^L<a3f1ng on of Han^ fvr the 



iiASKnr BB. 

9.^ AJ4.— Sunday School 
UIM AJi — aieeting for Morning 
W<»«llip. 



BRACE BRETUKim CHURCH 

Great Neck at Hilltop 
A. Harold Arrlngton, Pastor 
H. Lambert Myers 
Sunday School Superintendent 
*00 AJiJ.— Simday School- 
11:00 A.M.— Worship Service 
730 P.M.— Evenhig Service. 
Wednesday 730— Mld-We^ Prayer 
SCTvice. 



FIRST CH URCH OF CHRIST, 
SClMNTliiT 

209 - 20th Street 
YlBGOnA B®AC», VnWMNlA 
830 AAI.— Sunday School 

1130 AM— Church Service 
830 PJi.— Wednesday Service 
RndBg loom is open 12 noon to 

4 PJi. T^eadi^ and Thursdays. 
(Nurtwy Avjttlabte during Sunday 

liAdisa BffviceO 

fSB LUTHERAN CBRJRCH 

MDaaovl SyM* 
Stmday Service— 8^ A.M. 
^inday School— 9:45 All. 
B^ng conducted temporarily at 
Happy Days Nursery School, Las- 
kin Rd., adjacent to Linkhorn 
£ki3iooL 

VBGINIA WEACT^ 
MEIlKWffiT CHUHCH 
297-Uii Street 
Dr. W. %mmtlk bdiack. Paslar 

WiUlam T. KMlgrove 
Miairter fd Munc 
'' Airiney N. Hotanee 
Ctandi Sdiool Superintendeo* 
9:45 ajn.— OninA SdMol 
11^ a-m.— Woirii^ Service 

Muraema opea duriat Omrdi 
Scteol and Woidilp Service; 

OCXANA 
CHUK» OF 1HE NAZARENE 

S, Court House Rd., Oceana, Va. 
; WWJL A. ALDRICH, Partor 
ill CnAM, Baaia/ School Sivt 
9^ ajn.— Sunday School 
1<W45 ajn.— M<Hning Worship 
^^ pjn.- YouHi Servke 
7M p-ra.— Braageint Services 
tOd-Week Praiw ami Bible Study 
7:30 pja,. We<to«<fay. 



VtagHdaSeaCB 
COMMUNITT CHAPEL 

Laskin Road, Linkhorn Ba> 
Rev. Richard Woodward, Pa«rto* 

9:45 ajn.— Sunday School. 
1130 ajn.— Morning Worship 
1130 ajn.— Children's Churdi 

7-30 p.m.— Evening Service. 

630 pjn.— Youth Service. 

7a) pjn. Wednesday— Prayer t 
pible Study. 

CHURCH OP CHRIST 
Oeeana 

Now meeting in London Bridge, on 
Virginia Beach Kvd., one block 
past atop li^t. 

WALTER M. MILTON, MIbMa 
GA 84316 
1030 aJn.—BIble Study 
IL-OO ajn.— Morning Worablp 
730 pjn.— BJvening Worship 
730 pjn,— Wednesday— Mid-week 
Bible study. 



B.%YLAKB METHODIC CHURCH 

^ore Drive at Tr«>asare Island Dr. 

Bayside 

James W. Reynolds Jr., Minister 
9:00 A.M.— Sunday School 
10:15 A.M.— Worship 

MOUNT OLIVE 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

REV. T. M. WALKER, Pastwr 

W. M. Mot^n. Church School 

Superintendent 
9:30 a.m.— Church School 
11.00 ajn.— Morning Worship 
730 p.m.— Evening Worship 

Nlmniq 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne. Virginia 
Arthur W. Ayers, Pastor 

D. Murray Malbon 
Church School Superintendent 
10:15 a.m.— Church School 
11:15 aju.— M orylng W orship 

IWbenuKsle 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia' 
Rev. LeRoy Davis, Minister 

H. R. MeredlUi 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church School. 
IIKX) ajn. — Morning Worship 
7:00 p.m:— Methodist Youth Pel- 

lowphip. 
W.S.C.S. 1st Wednesday following 
3rd Sunday, Methodist Men's Club 
1st Monday of each Month 7:30 pjn. 

BEECH GROVE " 
"■ METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roger C. Snyder, Pastor 

Herman McC^anan, Church School 

Superintendent 
10:00 A.M.— Church School 
11:00 AM.— Morning Worship 

Christ nesbyteriaa Chordi 
1200 Aragoaa Boulevard 
M. Bland Dudley, Minister 

8:30 A.M.— Worship and Cburdi 

School 
9:45 AM.— Church School 
11:00 A.M.— Worship and Churc 

School 
6:30 P.M. — Pioneers and Seniors 



fsuMWBssp BAnnr uHUMcn 

419 Qlenrock RMd, Norfolk i, Va. 
R«T. Charles T. HesArMo, Paitor 

Vemoh S. Ttplin, Church S(dtiool 

Superintendent 
9:45 ajm.— Church School. 
1130 a Jtt.— Morning Worrixip. 
730 pjn.— Evening W«rahip. 
7-.^ pjn. Wedne^ay — Pra|i« 
Service. 

LYNNHAVlSN COLONY cHAPlSL 

Great Neck Bmd near Shore Dr. 
Rev. Saai Ndson, Paator 
Ted White 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday SdtooL 
10:45 aj%— Morning woraWp. 
830 p.m. Wedneaday — Prayer 
Meeting. 

HAYGOOD MEMCUUAL 
MmWIDISt CHURCH 

Bayside & Bay S4»re Roads 
JENUS G, LONG, JR, Pastoc 

9:45 A.M.— Mwmng Wordiip and 

Church SchooL 
11:00 A.M.— Morning W«sh^ and 

Church School. 
7:00 P.M.— Xinior High and Senior 

Methodist Youth Fel- 

kw^p. 

THALU LYNN BAPTIST 

CHURCH 
(Meettng ta Priao^ Aana 
H%h 8cho<d) 
SUNDAY SERVICES 
9:^ A.M.— Sunday School . 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 P.M.— Training Union. 
V. T. Elliott, director. 
7:45 P.M.— Evening Worship. 
WEDNESDAY SERVICES 
In Thalia Lynn Hall 
730 P.M.— Officers and 

Teachers Meet. 
8:00 P.M.— Prayer Service 
8:45 P.M,— Adult Choir Rehearsal 



KALA (sraKB ov casus 

Bm^ Bay. Va. 

fleaa HaHaaU, MfitlftHr 

Howanl Morris, Sunday School 

Supeainteitdent 
10K» ajn.— Sunday SchooL 
11.30 ajn^WonOUp axnl Lord'a 

Supper. 
7.30 p.m.— Stu^y of Bible. 

LYWWHA VHM 

losraoDrar iGHUBCB 

Lm» }^ck Road 
Rav. WaMv A. WMI a ti i rrt , PMlar 

Plioae 341-3317 
Ira C^irter. Church SdMXd Supt 
9:45 ajn.— Qiurch Sohool 
11:15 A.M.— Morntog Wfflrdrip 
7 P.M.— Youth Mtowahw , 
830 p.m.— 1st Wed., (Mflcial Board 



Peatecoa m 
CHURCH OP CHRIST 

15th Street and Baltic Avenue 

Elwood Kem, Pad»r 
Bamett Ferguson, Sunday School 

Superintende.it. 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
1130 ajn.— Morning Wor^ip. 
6J30 p.m.— PA. Service. 
730 pjn.— BJvangellstic S e t / 1 c e 
Mid-week aervlce. 730 pjn. Wed- 
neaday. 

CHURCH OP GOD 

620 14th Street 
ChMter Clark, Pastor 

Paul Hubbard, Sunday School Supt. 
9:45 AjM.— Sunday School 

11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 
7-30 P.M.— Evening Worship 
7-30 P3i.-,-Thursday, Y.P.E. and 
Prayer Service. 



Scott Memorial 
METHODIST CHITICH 

Great Neck Road, Oceana, Va. 
Rev, Lee fl. Richcreek, Pastor 

Irvin Evans 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m. — Church School 
1130 ajn. — Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship. 
7:30 p.m. Saturday — Int. Flwshp. 
(Niu-sery for all morning services) 

PRANCaS ASBURY 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Meeting in the John B. Dey School 
Great Neck Road 
E. J. Taylor, 'Pastor 
Lee M. Myers, 
Church Sc*"^ol Superintend*»nt 
9:45 a.m. — Cnurch School 
1130 a.m. — Morning Worship 
(Nursery for pre-school aged chil- 
dren.) 



FREEWILL BAPTIST 

In Princess Anne County on Highway 

615 i mile Past Oceana Air Station 

on right. 

T. J. TINGLE, Servbig as Minister 
Ml McAnch. Sunday School Supt. 

Sunday School — 9:45 A.M 



11:45 A.M. 

_6:30 P.M. 

.7:30 P.M 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Baynide, Virginia 

Greenwell Road & Lakevlew Dr. 

Rev. David Moore, Pastor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
n.-OO ajn.— Morning Worship 
7:45 p.m. — ^Evenlqg Worship 
7:45 p.m. — Wednesday evening 
prayer service 

ST. GREGORY'S C.4THOLI0 

CHURCH 

7271 Virginia B«ach Blvd. 

Rev. Oamian Abbaticchio, O.S.B. 

MASSES: 7:00, 8:00, 10:00;' High 

Mass, 12:00 noon. 

ConfessiofiS are on Saturday, 
7:30-8.30. 



XBMPLE WiAKUmL 

m& and Baltic Vir^nla Beach 

Pk^ RaMmmlte. RabM 
730 AJf^-fiarvleas Mon.-FrL 
»1Q0 AM^-Smvksm Sat. 
•30 AJf,r-^rvlcM Sun. 
ftiO P.ll,r-4mday Evening 
Worship 



PRHKESS ANNE COUNTY 

EMANUEL EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

KcnpaHUe Road, Kemi^iUe 

ItSTrTv. ClBtttoa R. McGmley. 

Mr. Robert L. Lewis, S.S. Supt 
8:00 A.M.— Holy Communion 
9- 15 A.M.— Family Service and 
Owrdi SdKwl. Meets at 
at the Kenn)sviUe Junior 
High Sdiool. 

Nursery service and classes 
for pre-school children lo- 
cated at the church. 
11:15 A.M.— Morning Prayer and 
Sermon. (At the Church) 
Holy Qwnmunion, first 
SkuKlay. 



THE niESBYTERUN CHURCH 

IN PRINCES ANNE PLAZA 

WeBtz J. Miner, Minister 

Now meeting in TTw PlaA 
Elementary School 

Sinday School _. 9:45 A.M. 

Church Servi« - -11:00 A.M. 



As part of an expanding Public Service Policy, we 
are pleased to announce t|iat our Chapel is now 
open. Any Clubs or organizations In our area are in- 
vited to use this modern facility for meetings free of 
charge. Seating. capacity for as many as Seventy-five 

people. 

CALl 340-8070 

lOI ^^^RVATKDNS OR INFORMATION 

Prmct^ ^^^nM fflemonaif^ark 
OUAT N^ ROAD 



DIAMONTP SPRINGS 
CTBRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ 
6700 W. Haden Road 
Near Little Creek Fe— y 
John W. Johnson, Pastor 
9:45 A.M.— Cburch School 
1 1 :00. A.M.— Worship &rvice 
6:30 P.M.— Youth Groups 

WEDNE.SDAY NIGHT 
7.30 P.M.— Mid-Week Prayer 

Service 
7:45 P.M.-M^hoir Reheaisfl 

OCEAN PARK CIL\PEL 

Du Pont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
C. Philip Tanner, Pastor 

9:46 a.m.— Bible School. 
11:00 am. — Morning Worship. 
6:30 p.rat— Youth Time. 
7:30 p.m. — Family Night Service. 
10:30 a.m. Tuesday — Women's 

Prayer Group. 
730 p.m. Wednesday — Bible 
Study and Prayer. 



Worship Service — — . 
League For All — — 

Evening Service 

Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:30 P.M. 

THALIA METHODIST CHURCH 
Pine Ave. & Va. Beach Blvd. 

Church Office — 341-5015 
Rev. B. h Gairett. faebot 

Home Phcme— 341-4719 
Richard Banta, Church School Supt. 

9:45 A.M.— Church Schotrf 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 

6:30 P.m:— Intermediate M.Y.T. 

7:30 P.M.— Senior M.Y.T. 

W.S.C.S. 2nd Wednesday of month 
7:30 P.M. Methodists' Men's Club, 
3Td Tuesday, 6:30. Official Board, 
3rd Tuewtey, 8 P.M. 

BETHEL METHODIST CHURCH 

Creeds 

Roger C. Snyder, Pastor 

L. R. Jtbttm, Oiorch School Sapt. 

10:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 
1130 A.M.— Church School 



PLAZA MEIHODIST CHURCR 

Meeting at Plaza Bowl 
Widtar A. Wkltatan^ rMtor 

none 341-3317 
9:4S A.M.— Morning Wors!# 
Caf I Bottfce— Oiurch l^ipt. 
11:00 A.M.— CbiBch Scl»ml 
7:00 P.M.— Youth FeHomh^ 

nUNCE OF PEACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 
8:30 A.M.— Divtae WonA^ 
Holy Qxnmunion on First A Third 
l^ndays of tadx month. 
8:15 A.M. — CfMifessiofial Service 

tiak grove 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Rev. H. Bagane Arringtoa, Partor 

Floyd "ftylor, 
Cliurch School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church School. 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 
8:00 p.m.— Evening Worship. 

laNCS GRANT 
PRE^YTIUIIAN CHURCH 

9:30 A.M. — Mornii^ W<nahip 
10:40 A.M.— Sunday School 
Dcsdplcsidp ClMscs 

10:40 A.M.— Sundays 
8:00 P.M.— 'Wednesdays . 
Cottage Prayer Meetings — ^Wednes- 
days— 7:30 P.M. 




I 



I 



Knotts Island 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
James E. Hodges, Minlstw 

B. H. Beasley, Sujiday School Supt 
10:00 a.m.— Sunday School. 
1130 a.m.— Worship Service. 



London Bridge 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 
0. Edward Hughes, Past<» 

Lloyd H. Brantley 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School. ^ 
11:00 a.m,r-:Mornlng Worship. 
7:00 p.m. — Training Union. 
8:00 p.m.— Evening Worship. 
W.M.S. meets first Wednesday, 
10:30 a "i. 



ST. 



MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana, Va. 
Rev. D. P. Pelton, Paator 
R. L. Gorden, Sunday School Supt 
9:30 a.m. — Sunday School. 
1130 a.m. — ^Worship Service. 

BAYSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH 

1480 Plea-sure House Raod 

Pastor — Jame.s V. De Foe 
Sunday School Supt.— 
Elwood McCIintic 



CoBimencing Snnday, Jnne 25 
Sunday School will be at 
0:20 A.M. & 10:10 A.M. 

8:30 & 11:00 A.M.— Worship 

Service 
6:45 P.M.— Training Union 
8:00 IVM. — Evening Service 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 

BAPTIST CHLRCH 

Pastor — Rev. prank Hu|i|b«, Jr. 

245 Rosemont RoaJ 
9:30 A.M. & 5 P M— Worrfrlp 

S^'viccs. ' 

40;30 A.M,-^n^y School 



aiLKM METHODJ8T CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Anhui W. Ayers, Pastor 

H. I.. Ferrell 
Church Sciioni Superintendent 
10:00 a.m. — .Morning Worship. 
11:00 a.m.— tnmih. School. 
7:30 p.m.— MLihiidtsJl Youth 
lowshlp. 



Fel^ 



Charit) 
thSTHODIST CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Rev. William A. Moon, Jr. 

Mr. Edward Williams 
Church School Superintendent 
10:00 a.m. — Church School. 
11.^)0 a.m. — Morning Worship. 

BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

(Congregational) 
Shore Drive and Greenwell Road 
Rev. G. Jnllus Rice, Pastor 
John E. Absalom, Jr. 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 A.M.— Worship Service. 
9:45 A.M.— Sunday School. 
11:00 A.M.— Worship Service. 



LYNNH AV EN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Lynnhaven Village 
H. L. BOETTCHER. Cicffc of Scaricn 

10:00 a.m.— Church SchooL 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship.' 

6:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship. 

6:30 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowahlp. 

7:30 p.m.EvenIng Worship. 

Oomainnlt y 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Acredale — Kempsvllle 
Bev. A. P. Roach, Pastor 

Francis Paxton, 
Oiurch School Superintendent 
9:45 ajn.— Church School. 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 
7ao pjn.— Youth Fellowship. 

FAITH RAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfolk, Va. 
Fred M. Fariss, Pastor 
Phones UL 5-3277— UL 3-1277 
Sunday^ 

9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Worship. 

6:30 pjn. — Fellowship Hour. 

730 p.m.— Evening Services. 
Wednesday— 

7:30 p.m.— Prayer Service. 



Kempsvllle •' 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Route 2, Box 287, Norfolk, Va. 
Rev. A. B. Blount, PastOT 

W. H. Pierce, 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
6:45 p.m.— Baptist Training Union 
8:00 p.m. — Evening Worship. 



Calvary 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

First Street, Glenrocl^ Norfolk, Va. 
E. Crowell Cooley, Pastor 
T. H. Underwood 
Chur(?h School Supt 
9:45 a.m.— Church School. 
llrf)d ajn.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 p.m.— What-Nots Fellowship, 
6:30 p.m.— Pioneer Fellowship. 
630 pjn.— Young People's FeUow- 

ship. 
8:00 p.m.— Wedneaday — Prayer 
meeting. 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

(E^icqM) 
B. SIDNEY SANDEIB, Rector 

ALFRED YERGER 
Church School Superintendent 
8:00 a.m. — ^Holy Communi<m 
9:30 a.m.— Family Service and 

Morning Prayer (3rd Sun- 
day Holy Cwnmunion 
10:(» a.m.— Wednesday Weebtoy 

Service Holy Communion 
10:00 a.m. — Holy C<wnmuni<m Days 
1 1 ;00 ajn.— Morning Prayer and 
Sermon (Ist Sunday, Htrfy 
Commoniwj.) 
6;30 p.m.— Sunday Youth Fdlow- 
sh^. 



ASSEBfBLY OF GOD 

Virginia Beach Boulevard 

East Lane — Oceana 

Rev. Sanael D. Beller, Jr.. Pastor 

John L. Beacham, Sunday School 
Superlntenceni 

9:45 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 

7:30 p.m.— Evangelistic Service. 

7:30 p.m.— Tuesday, Bible Stui^ 

OUR SAVI OUR'S LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Services at Baylake Pines School 

Treasurer Island & Shore Drive 

(1 mile east of Bayside. Va.) 

KENNETH R. CARBAUGH, 

PASTOR 

Herbert R. Anderson 

Chi»ch School Superintendent 

9KX) ajn.— Sunday School. 

10:00 ajn.— Worship Service. 

OLD DON ATION 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

Rt. 1, Box 63B, Bayside, Va. 

Rev. Beverley D. Tucker, Jr. 

Robert L. Beale. Church School 

Superintendent 
Rev. John W. Bag^tt Paator 
8:00 a.m.— Holy ConmHinion 
9:15 a.m.— M<»nlng Prayer and 

Sermon. 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Prayer and 
' SemuHi. 



HILLTOP BAPTIST CHAPEL 

meeting In 
Uakhom Park School, Laakla Rd. 
PA8T(Hl— George T. SttWq^ 
S,S. Si^t^WaUk) J. Carter 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 am,— Worship Service. 

Ban Ma 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Near Robblns (Tomer 
Rer. J. E. 3<Aamm, Paatw 

S. D. Ney, CJhurch School Supers 

intedent 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a.in.— Morning Worship. 

ST. JOHSTS BAPTIST CHURCH 

Prinoaas Anne Court Houae 
R«T. W. W. TeM. Paator 

PtM\ Qr^ory, 
Stmday S<diool Stip«1ntendant 
10:00 A.M.— Sunday School 
11^ A.M.— Morning Worship 
65)0 P.M.— B.T.U. 
7.flO P.M,^BT«Ung Worship 



Tlic Chutcb to the greiteM fictoi on 
nnh fot the building of dunctct and 
good (MieMh^ It i«m itoidioiue of 
^piiitual v«hici. 'Without • Ktong 
Chuidi, nddict demoency nor dvilin- 
tion can wnrlva. TImk are four ibitnd 
Tcaioni why evety petion ahould at- 
tend tervlcetttgularly and (uppoct tilt 
Church. They are: (l) Forhli own take. 
G) For hii children'! «ake. 0) For the 
aake of hit community and nation. (4) 
For dte lake of the Church Itxlf, which 
needs hit moral and material luppott. 
Plan to |o to church mularly and read 
you^ Bibk daily. 



Dw 



Book 



(Aapttr Tnti 



Sttodajr FroTcrba 

Monday Froverba 

Tuaaday Iniah 

Wedneaday Jeremiah 

Thunday Faalma 

FMay PhilippiaH 

SUorday IFeter 




12 


M 


IS 


14 


IIS 


8-11 


39 


10-14 


110 


9-lt 


4 


1-7 


S 


8-11 



What ii she thinkiiig about, as she watchet 
the flickering candle flame t There is a far away 
look in her eyes that ihakes one wondor. Yet, if 
she were offered a pramy for her thoughts, she 
would probably only shinig and say, "Oh, nothmg," 
in that maddening little way children have. 

Watching her absorbed in her reverie is Uke 
an illustration of how closed one mind is from 
another. No one can ever know comjdetely what 
another person is thinking. A thought expressed 
out loud all too often leaves something out of the 
telling. And most thoughts are never exjffeaaed 
at all. 

Even should we wish to, we cannot entirely 
share out minds with one another. But we can 
share them with God. In the Church we can ted 
the way to tell Him all our hopes, our fears, our 
loves, our angers, our pride, our pain. 

Go to church this Sunday— and turn your own 
thoughts into prayer. 



.ta. 



Coi>)rr<Bht IMS. Keiitfr AdfOTttttac ScrvlOT, hw^ 



THIS SERIES OF MESSAGES IN THE INTEREST OF THE CHURCH IS SPONSORED 
BY THE FOLLOWING BUSINESS ESTABLISHMENTS 



R. L. GARRINGER 

Wholesale Meats and Provisions 

Distributors Kraft Food Products 

2446 Vfarginia Beach Boulevard 

Telephone MA 7-5398 Norfolk, Va. 

PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 
& ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, INC. 

numbing ai^ HAtii^ ContrMtors 

Wcstinghous* Appliances 

Pbone: Day 26M & 2678 — Ni^ 2663 

Princess ; Anne 



PRICE'S INC. 

HILLTOP 
VIRGINU BEACH 



NIXON ELECTRIC 

Electrtcal Cimtnwtors — Gamral lt«ain 

Hoiiae,( ConuMRial WiriBf--Light Fixtarcs 

M< . 17th Straat. Va. Beach— >btee GA 8-3711 



JAFFE'S 
FASnON CLOTHIOI 
Phone GA 8-S271 
Atlantic Avenue 



3010 



Vkftata BsMh, Ta. 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 
Groceries and Meats 
Phone GA 8-1691 Oceana, 



Va. 



va; BEACH auto SUPPLY, INC. 

Evinrade Mote— — Automotive Parts 
Phone GA 8-6556 
820 - 17th Street 



W. A. WOOD OIL CO. 

Commission Agent 

ESSO STANDARD OIL CO. 

Fuel Oil and Kerosene 

Dial GA 8-3385 



CAVALIER GARAGE 

JOHNNY DUDLEY 

Direcdy Behtod Hotel 

bdependcntty Operated ■ 

HelOf Rd. A Cavalier Dr. 

Dial GA 8-2131 Vfa^ia Beach 



BRINKLEY'S SHELL SERVICE 

•Triendly Service phu Quality Prodncto" 

31st Mrcct and Baltic Avenue 

rele^MMM GA^8-4232 Vlq^da Beach 



KELLAM & EATON, INC. 

Bofldiag Supplies 

"Head^nrtas For Ymar Needs'* 

Princess Awe Phone 8661—2872 



CERTIFIED TV ft APPLIANCE CO. 

151 EAffF Lim*B CREEK RD. JU 8,5471 

8000 VA. BEACH BLVD. UL M748 



KELLAM ft EATON INSURANCE CO. 

R«il Estate — Rcatab — hsnrance 
3113 PMifIc Avoaa — Tde^onc GA 841161 



EMRHAE FORD 

FORD and rTAUAN FIAT 

406 - l?tt St. tSm^a^pMamKL 13Y 

Td^ona GA 84232 



BE40 SUPERMARKET 

30th Street A Arctic Avsana 
Viigtnia Beadi 



VIKING CONSTRUaiON 

••Bettar HooMa Maka BctUr CMstfan< 
P. O. Box 747 Vhgtoh 



McCOY OIL CO. 

ESSO HEATB*4G OIL fflltVICE, 
KaiHni, 



17th St 



VkgUa Beach 



GA 8^113 



MUROEN DRUG CO. 

Prom^, EfHdcBt Praa ci |pt k » Scrvlea 
Phone GA 8-7i7f hamiam BrMga, Va. 



SEASIDE MARKET 

TalaplMM GA 84319 
83rd»reat Vfaihria 



ROSE'S 5-10-25C STORES, INC. 

309 81ft St. * 1901 Aflanlk A« 
Yoor Sho^ag Cairtar 



RUSSELL ft HOLMES 
Yev naw^ «■■■(■ i 
"V/hmf Shspp^ Isa 
1908 AUuttc AvavH 

GA 8-^tl 



T 



PHMbal 

sIm aWay* ba^nMHt Mlaxad 
a^ ?iM« ^Wl" wl^ii work- 

ewi i^t Tarry, new a Mnior 
at ||an4«lph-Mac9n CoHfga^ 
«ra« mialt «h« organi^ a 
IciiMlarpartM in h«r honw lor 
a smalt gnvp of yovnQstort. 
tWan, ••' now, on* of h«r 

l^lftf HiMii folk mvilc ap- 



Mg^ ^ Ht ^ffljB^ ^1 HIP 
ft^W at an aceMnpllJiiM 

A life Bieaiber of the P-TA 
and Chesapealle Beach Worn, 
an's Club, Mrs. Parkerson Uvea 
^t Chesapeake Beach with her 
husban4 Charlie, an a^stant 
manager for Metropolitan Life 
Insuranee Co. The couple enjoy 
week-end hoating, either in their 
rowboat or Terry's motorboat, 

M«. Parkei^on, who received 
her education from Madison Col- 
lege, the College of William & 
Uuj and the Univemty of 



im 




ttOt/H EXGEUENT 
jplil^^RESTAURANT 

16Y4 ATUNTIC AVE. 

W^mmm-t^k ai i7tb--Next to &»*% VkamKj 

yinM» Bca^'i (^ RMtmnurt THAT NEVER CL08IS 

T»Jce Out Orders Anytime 
PIZZAS OA 8,9743 BAR-B-Q 

SVECIALIIES SESYBD ANY HOUR 




PALMISTRY READINGS 

BY 

SISTEB AXX 

Spiritual Reader— Sister Ann arrived from India. 

People come from all over the world to see her. 

If you are skk, in love, or in trouble. No Matter what 
your problem is, She can help or advise you. 

You may have seen her on TV or heard her on radio— 
Now visit Sister Ann in her home at Virginia Beach. 

Where others Fall— She has succeeded. 
First time in this area. 

507- 17th Street 428-9892 

yiRGINIA BIACH, VIRGINIA 

Sl^aclid Readiog Wi^ This A4 



Virglnii^ ^pi^ liei* teachiqg 
career hi Mi^a County. She 
resumed her career tS years a|0 
by accepting a position as sub- 
stitute at Kempsville Schdol. 

For many years a member of 
the tiaygood Ifethodi^ Church, 
Mrs. Parkerson teftcfaes Uie 
adult &inday School cUai every 
third Sunday. 

During the todian fighting in 
Florida in 1837, Marii» Com- 
mandant Archibald Hendemn 
made this n^rt of the activi- 
ties of his Leatbemeoks, "The 
Ulled and w(Minded show where 
they were, and render any fur- 
ther comment from me unneces- 
sary." 



• LEGAL nOVCn 



Commonwaalth of Virginia, in 
the dork's Office of tho Cir- 
cuit C^rl' of ffio County of 
Prin^u Anna, -on tho 27t(i 
day of D«Mnil»or, 1961. 
Dorothy Rommel LeBorgne, 

against Plaintiff 

Leon Joseph LeBorgne, 

Defendant 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit ^ to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa et 
Thoro to be later merged into a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon 
the grounds of wilful desertion 
and abandonment. 

And an affidavit ha^^g been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office* address being U. S. S. 
Randolph, CVA 15, V4 Division, 
Fleet Post Office, New York, 
N.Y. 

It is ordered that he do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A Copy — ^Totto: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Bro^'les, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue . 
Virginia Beach, Va. l-4-4t 



%wi^w^m 



m 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
tha Circuit Court of tho County 
of frificoss Anno, on tho 18th 
day of Decamlier, 1961. 
DELBERT L. CARPENTER, 

against Plaintiff 

Mary Joann Pytel Carpenter, 

Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mmsa Et 



"I .' i i 



> n 's 



mw m c«N MJUL 



HiSE IS HOW IT WORKS 

Put your Classified Ad Words 
in Squares Below— 1 word to 
the square. Put the number of 
weeks you want ad to run In 
square at bottom. Then figure 
your cost. EXAMPLE: 20 Words 
one tlrpe $1.25 — Eacb addi- 
tional word 5c. Two time rate 
$2.25. Thr^e time rate $3.25. 
25 Word Minimum. 



IN YOUR 



CLASSIFIED 
ADS 



nun^ to te later nwrg^ IMo 
a divorce A \1hculo KsAMbkuuI 
from the said defnidant upto 
the groundi of Deaertiott. 

And an aMdavtt having been 
nnde and IAmS ttat tte (kfent- 
aat is a non reirident oi tMJ^te 
^ Vir^^a, the tart known post 
office addf^ being: 9m4ih St., 
Ford City, Pa, 

U is ordered ttat she do ap- 
p«ir here within ten (10) dayft 
after due publkation ^rfoi^ 
and do what may be ncNceiiNuy 
to protect her intel^rt in tU^ 
suit. 

A C<H>y — ^T«»lo: 
JOHN V. FENTRKS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges Ic Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 12-214t 



* NOTICE OF 
ANNUAL MEgTING 

Virginia Boach FfKitnl Savii^ 
And Loan AsMMiatimi 

The Annual Meeting of Mem- 
bers of the Virginia Beach Fed- 
eral Savings and Loan Associa- 
tion, Vir^nia Beach, Virginia, 
will' l>e held in the Association's 
office, 210 Twenty-fith Street, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, on 
Wednesday, the 17th day of 
January, 1962, at 8:00 p.m., for 
tlw election of Directors and 
for the transaction of such other 
business as may properly come 
before the meeting. 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
tho Clork't Office of tho Cir- 
cuit Court of tha County of 
Princias Anno, on tho 28th 
day of Docomhar, 196L 
LARRY L. HARRELL, Plaintiff 

against 
GLADY MARIE HARRELL, 

Defendant 
ORbER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a Vinculo Ma- 
tilmonii from the said defend- 
ant, upoii the grounds of adul- 
tery. 

And ah affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being: 1021 John 
Street, Salisbury, Maryland. 

It is ordered that she do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect JkiT interest in this 
suit. 
A Copy — ^Tosta: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. . 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach,^ Va. l-44t 



NAME . . . , i ... . *•.<*" 

u 

ADDRKS **^ 

OTY ;.......... 

*HOI^ AMOUNT ENCLOSgD 



aiP AND AAAIL - CHECK, CASH OR MONEY ORDER TO 

VIRQiNIA BEACH SUN-NEWS 

I1<» PACIFTC AVENUE VIRGINIA lEAGH, VIRGINIA 

PHONE GA 8-2401 



VIRGINIA: 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of Princess Anno 
County on the 18th day of 
December, 1961. 
MARTIN L. CORNICK, et al 
vs. Complainants 

EDWIN B. LINDSAY, JR., et als 
Deifendants 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for^ 
the defendants to be (tecreeda 
-good and sufficient title; to have 
decreed that the defendants are 
the owners in fee ample by ad- 
verse possessi<Hi, and that the 
Court remove any cloud upon 
the defendants' title, and grant 
them such other, further and 
general relief in the premises 
as the nature of their case may 
require, to the following de- 
scribed property: 

Ah of tots in Biotk numbers 3/ 
4, ft 10, 15, 16,22 and 23 on 
tfie plat of Jackfondala, which 
plat is of record in tho Clerk's 
Offico/of the Circuit Court of 
Princots Anna County, in Re- 
ieasa Book 1 at page 338. 

An affidavit having been 
made that the defendants, R. F. 
Batchelder, Nathaniel W. Kelley, 
Clarence E. Askew, C. C. Cash- 
in, Sallie A. Beideridge and 
George W. P. Overman are not 
to my knowledge residents of 
the State of Virginia, that their 
last post office addresses are 
unknown, that their whereabouts 
is unknown, and it is not known 
whether they are dead or alive, 
and if they be dead, the names 
ol their heirs at law and de- 
visees are unknown, and their 
Uen creditors, if any there be, 
are unknown, and that there are 
/or may be other persons inter- 
ested in the subject matter to 
be disposed of in this suit, whose 
names are unknown, and who 
should be proceeded a^ihst by 
the general description of "Par- 
ties ynknown", and that an 
' Order of Publication shdiild he 
issued as to said parties. 

It is ordered that tl^ said de- 
fendants* and parties unknown 
do ap{^^ within ten days after 
due publication hereof and do 
what is neo^ia^ to protect 
their interest. 

It is further ordered that the 
foregoing Order be published 



§ l|(|Al ni yf^fyi f 



qoce • week lOF fottr successive 
weekff la the Vhrginia Beach 
$un-!ifews, a newspafier publish- 
ed in ttie City of Virginia Beach 
and having general circulation 
in ^e Ck)unty of Princen Ani^ 
vir^biu. 
A Copy— Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Qerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Paul W. Acki^ p.d. 
2413 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

and 
L. Travis Branch, p.d. 
2008 Atlantic Avenue 
Virghiia Beach, Virginia 12-21-4t 



VUginU Baadv Sua-I^ws, Tt^r^y, January 11, 1962 

- ' ' ■ .,. I . I. .. I l l ■ i ^i iii -l i-L^ - I . 1 1 mr m , 1 — ^L »iw n .i f* I II ■ ■ ■■^ ^ l a i ^. ^i 



PmB m 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
tho Clerk's Office of the Cir. 
cuit Court of tho County of 
Princess Anno, on Hie 27th 
day of DoMmbor, 1961. 
ORDER OF PUILiCATION 
Louise Berry Astew, Plahitiff 

a^nst 
MUe Munray Askew, Defendant 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce from the bonds 
of Matrimony from the said de- 
fendant upon the grounds of 
desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being 1117 Wise 
Street, Norfolk, Virginia. 

It is ordered that he do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due pubUcation hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 
A Copy — Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By: Mary M. White, D.C 
Henry L. Lam, p.q. 
ftrinceas Aiine, Va. l-4-4t 





• LEGAL NOTICES 



hurst, Doris Waterfield White- 
hurst, Richard Grandy White- 
hurst, John H. Whitehurst, 
Leitha Campbell Whitehurst, 
Grace W. Murphy, Ab!^ J. 
Gregory and LefiHiell J. Greg- 
ory, punuant to Section 8-71 of 
the 1950 Code of Virginia, as 
amended, are all named as de- 
fendants having like interests 
in . the subject matter of the 
above entitled suit. The number 
of defendants upon whom pro- 
cess has been served e»:eeds 
Ten (10), and that an. Order of 
Publication should be i^u^ sa 
to said parties. 

It is drdered that the said 
defendants and parties unknown 
do'appear within Ten (10) days 
after due pubUcation hereof 
and do what is nece^ary to pro- 
tect their interest. 

It is further order^ that the 
foregoing Order be pubUsh^ 
once a week for four successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach 
Sun-News, a newspaper pub- 
Ushed in the City of Virginia 
Beach and having general chr- 
culation in Princess Anne Coun- 
ty, Virginia. 

A C<H>y — ^Toslo: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
L. Travis Branch, p.q. 
2608 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 12-21-4t 



• HOUSE FOR RBNT 



HOUSE— 3 bedrooms, lath, liv- 
ing ro<»i;i, dintiig ro«ft ud 
kitf^en. Lar^ yard, mar 
school and convenient to 
shopping. Yearly rental 
Phone GA 8-5016. 8-lO^tfN 



Unfurnished small c<mage on 
lake. 2 bedrooms, fit^place, 
screen porch, washer conneC- 
tkms. Yearly rental. GA8- 
6322 after 4 p.m. or GA8- 
6719 anytime. 1-11-tte 



• LOISKNISAU 



LOT FOR SALE 

North Alanton: waterfront ^te, 
over an acre, lar^ trees 
bulkheaded, for sale by own^ 
er, 110.500. CaU GA 8^5690. 



• FOR$ALtORB»«r 



J^ 



TV rentals at HWi TV, London 
Bridge, opeA ^9. GA (^ITSTl. 
Also reconditioned TVs for 
sale.' Rentals to pvtrdNu^ 
terms. 7-^'rai* 



# Al»< 



II I l ifl II I ■ TO iiiiMi i. 



Attractve Efficie^ Apt |1M 
monthly, (^a (mMM SfeO- 
TSth ^. Va; B«^. lM$m 

^a^^artffB"^WW^^^aw ^^^VRv^^^^^F HH^^vy ^^^^^Hp ^^k 

eato^ aiAad milntf 1^ 



• WANVH)tOlMT 



Garage for car wanted. V^^^ 
Wth and PatibQc Ave. GA8- 
7665. l-ll-lt 



• PosMon W^Mi - AMt 



FUENISHB) AnS. 
FORR»ff 



• FOR RENT 



VIRGINIA: 

In tho Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of Princess Ann« 

County on the 18th day of 

December, 1961. 

FLOYD E. WATERFIELD, SR. 

and 
FLOYD E. WATERFIELD, Jr. 
vs. Plaintiffs 

CLARENCE LEE WATERFIELD 
et als, ete. Defendants 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit w for 
the plaintiffs to be tiecreed a 
good and sufficient title; to 
have decreed that the plaintiffs 
are the owners in fee simple by 
good and suficient deed and by 
adverse possession, and that the 
Court remove any cloud upon 
the plaintiffs' title, and grant 
them such other, further and 
general relief in the premises 
as the nature of their case may 
require, to the following de- 
scribed property: 
"Ail that certain tract or parcel 
of lan^ with the improvements 
thereon, of which Joseph Wa- 
terfield died seised and pos- 
sessed, containing about 
twenty-five (25) acres, situ-^ 
atad in Morris Neck, PriifMs* 
Anno County, and adjoining 
the lands formerly belonging 
to John W. Stone, J. 0. JMor- 
ris, and others. 
"Excepting, however, the 
burial ground located there- 
on and the right of ingress 
and ogress thereto." 
An affidavit having been 
made that the defendants, Irvin 
Waterfield, Ethel Gregory Town- 
send, George N. Townsend, 
Maude Gregory Smith, William 
B. Smith, Rosa Gregory Wilson, 
Leonard Wilson, Ora Gregory 
Grasse, Charles A. Grasse, Mae 
Melson Waterfield, HoUace H. 
Gregory, Jr., Marie Gregory 
Cowen, Frank Cowen, Calvin 
Waterfield, Jacomina Water- 
field, Mary Ann W. Stone, 
Fletcher Stone, Ethel Stone. 
Silas S. Waterfield, Cordie Stev- 
ens Waterfield, Edna W. Rol- 
lins, Marvin Rollins, Sr.; Clara 
W. Waterfield, Thomas Water- 
field, Ocie W. Waterfield, Lydia 
W. Doughtie, James Doughtie, 
Soloman A. Waterfield, Ellen 
FrizzeU Waterfield, Ella W. 
Whitehurst, William Whitehurst, 
Elizabeth W. Berry. Genora W. 
Timtt, Edward Tilhtt, Lucy 
Ttmtt, Bettie T. Owens, Hezek- 
i4h Owens, Angle Tillitt, Ange- 
roi^e W. Spann, Armistead 
Spann, Josephus Tilhtt, Sylvan- 
us V. M. Waterfield, Mary 
Evans Waterfield, May Water- 
field, Alton Lee Waterfield, Va- 
(fa Welhnan Waterfield, Floyd 
Edwin 'Waterfield, Lois Bonney 
Waterfield, Samuel J. Water- 
field, MoUie W. Gummihgs, 
William Cummings, Fitzhugh 
Cumminp, Letcher Cummings, 
SaHife P.' Whitehurst, WiUiam 
^l^itehuret, Augustus White- 
hurst, Laura Stone Whitehurst, 
Harvey Whitehurst, Gwendolyn 
Whitehurst, Elizabeth W, Carr. 
Tom ^rr, David E. Whitehurst, 
Ifaggkj Whitehurst, Willie L. 
Whitehurat. Reno Whitehurst, 
Vir^nSa W. Dorris, WiUiam 
Dorris, EBzabeth W. Stanton, 
WiUie Stanton. Eva W. Kelley. 
EvI T. S^y, Tillitt E. White- 



Furnished & unfurnished homes 
and apartments. One to four 
bedrooms. Winter or yearly. 
Anchor Realty. Call GA8- 
7421. 9*TFN 

• Situation Wanted Femala 



Practical nuTse desires position. 
CaU GA 8-1897 after 5 p.m. 

l-ll-2t 



• WANTED TO TRADE 



STAMPS— CoUectors who are in- 
tere^d in trading dupUcates, 
caU 428-8289 after 5 p.m. 



• AUTOMOBILE FOR SAU 



Simca— 1959 aronde deluxe. CaU 
GA 8-8659. 1-11-lt 



§07 Middle Lam, Oceana. 1st 
floor studio apt., has large Uv- 
ing room, bedroom ^cmbina- 
tion, large kitehen \^: dp* 
ette; tile bath, heat, mi and 
cold water furnished; nice 
yard, trees. Near stoi^st. CaU 
owner, GA 8-1661. 111-tfn 



Fumidied apt., for rent, Oavi- 
l^r Drive.' Beautiftilly fuf- 
lushed. Modem 3-room apt., 

' see to appreciate. Phone MA 

2-4575, GA 8-104$, MA 2-2130. 

12-21-tfii 



l-b€Kiroom apartment. Attrac- 
tive. 611 Delaware Ave. Phone 
GA 8-6313. l-ll-lt 



1-bedroom furnished apt., in- 
clttding aU utiUties, Use of 
automatic washer. No pets. 
190.00 monthly. Year^ rental. 
CaU GA 84623. 1-4-tfn 



• F^ALE HELP WANTED 



White, have car and day work. 
464-5266. l-ll-2t 

NURSES — Graduate, jlactical 
and nui^es aids. Apply Super- 
intendent, Va. Beach Hospi- 
taL 2S^ and Arctic Ave. 

8-17-TFN 



3-Room furnished apt., hot aur 
heat, private entrance front 
and rear. Couple only. CaU 
GA 8-2248. ^ l-44fn 



Smal Irepair job. H<Hise wpti- 
den or gene^ (^an<%p. file- 
phone GA8-62^. Ml-lf 

■ ■■ ■ ■ ..■■ ■ I . . — — -■■^11 l ._, ..l I . 11 I T^ i - U 

f lUSi^pS MVKSS 

Ceramte waU lu^ floor tile 
wotft of aU tDi^ I^ee ^ 
mates, work ^uurtateed. Dfent 
E.mghe% OA^?lra» 

, i2-2a-tftt 

raESeiaFTIONS WA^rap: to 
fiU. Free deUvery. uuintaf't 
RexaU Pharaw^. OAS-lSu. 

*1S-TO^; 

, »& 



95 centa wUl ^^ te a 
OTstal for ytm wateh. Vtm 
estimate oi^ aU «i^^ i»te| 
& jew^ rej^irs. Oa^^ 
(M Ifiuri 6A U^U. 

U464te 



SmSiESS SmVICX& IMlcte 
Ch^n Sai», fkxv saiidara, 

tlUzer sprraden, 
lawn rol&r^ po^-Mte 
gera & aerators. Cifl 
4^2. FueL Feed & 
SapfOiH^ 1^ ' WSF. 





Htioter 
ef^ BKbm h 




Prottipt'^^UBt ipei 

4^ Fui^ feed ^ ~ 
Sttppltes, Im, GAa-liNi8. 

4.17-TrM 



vuifm ^ itfiuBS 



416-22nd St., 2 bedroom fiir- 
i^hed apartment. Electric 
^ve, refrigerate, jalouale 
porch; 1. bedroom apt; also 
2-bedrdom famished cottage 
with furnace heat. CaU GA8- 
2724. 12-7-tfn 



nm- 



• ROOM FOR RENT 



Coral Sands Motel, 23rd St. k 
Pacific. Centrally located unit 
for rent. Nicely furnished, 
well heated, fl5 per Week. 
CaU GA 8-9460. 1-4-tfn 



205-25th St. Reasonable rates, 
kitchen privileges. Phone GA 
8-2479, Mrs. Pale. l-ll-2t 



Beach Plaza Hotel. Ocean Front 
and 22nd St. 1-room suite, 2- 
room suite consisting of liv- 
ing room, bedroom. Ideal for 
couples, school teachers, con- 
struction workers, temporary 
based persoxihel, saleisihen, 
ete. ReasonaUe weekly or 
monthly rates. Open year- 
round. Dial 428-2312. 914-tfn 



» HELP RANTED 
AAab - Nmale 



Wanted two men. Age 21-45, 
neat appearance. For full-time 
work, 45 hours per week in 
North Princess Anne County. 
Excellent earnings. Average 
$3.23 per hour. For PERSON- 
AL INTERVIEW contact GRC, 
P.O. Box 5071, Richmond, Va. 

l-ll-3t 



Assistent cook, kitehen maid & 
orderUes. Apply Va. Beach 
Hospital. 5-11-TFN 



1 and 2-bedroom furnished 
wartments with privale baths, 
^vate entrance, Ughta and 
inter included. $50 a month, 
i^ply 2(^16th St., or adl 
IJA 2-1286. 12-14-tla 



FOLLY RANCH,. 1400-17th 8L, 
clean, mo^m rooma, effi^ 

ef^s, 1 and 2 bedroom ai»rt- 
iients. Reasonable w^kly, 
aonthly, or annual rat«i. GA 
1^143. li-&4£n 



O^AR Court yiobA A|mrtnients 
—208-1^ ^reet mki»n(^ 
apartisents. AU utUiti^ fur- 
A^ed. convi»d»it to emsq^ 
Oung. Block from Bus Statfim. 
E^ week or month. 10-SIB4fii 



4 2 bedrooms. ^OO'l/S Md 
M^^Oth Street. Call 6A9- 
5840 or GA 8-9370. 9-28-tfn 



• INSTRUCTION-SCHOOU 



HAttDINSCHdOt 

Of Music 

Brtotow Hardte, Dtreetoe 

313 -35th Street 
Virginia Beach 



WILLIAM KILL6ROVE 
InttnicHcwi In 

Piano, Organ, Accbn^m 
JU 7-0466 -GA 8^2^ 



(mow YOUK OWN Fruit and 
Nuts — ' Banf fruit and nut 
trees for shade and otta 
al effect; also enjoy 
fruit and nuts^ from hottte 
grounds. Write for Free Copy 
5$-p$. Planting Guide Ca 
in «rtor — ^iwed tr 
^nia's hiT^&A lowers 
Fruit Tre^ Nut T^^ 
Plants, Gr^ ^nes, 
«ape Pln^ Matffud. 
pe^le iWBB^Bd. WAl 
BORO miftSlRI^ 
boro, Vir^nte. 



Fireplace Wood. 129. end, 
H c^. R. J. Conway, 
9379r 12- 




Uks new, Mahogany buffet, 
saoifice. CiUl or writa 
Beu3n Suu-nWs, P. 0." 
6|7, 6A 8-MOl. 11-30-tft 




Sale on new appliances, TV Hif 
meamt at UrU Bfxaar, Qm-, 
ana. ^len (8. A1«0 tiaw) ipK 
iritur^ apfliaaeaa A pafW. 
We buy4ieu-s«rap aaytliinClt 
Hi^ B^au. GA9.9m^ ^ 
74(K1VN 



R^paln 



Houiifiold 
ReffigM'aNon 



W 



C. JOHNSON 

17«h 

vtrghue: 

Pheae OA a4tn 




ITS A SNAP . 

THIS IS WHAT THE •*MRS." WIU SAY 
WHEN SHE PRiPAlK A MEAL M MR 
ALLEUCnUC G.E. KITCHEN , 

(NO0CmACOStfOYCHi**H»^) I 

• G.E.RANM 

G.IL OVm r 

• OJL mSNWA»«i 

• GLl. IBRimAVOR 
• G.E. WAPMR 
• 6.E. DRYBI 



\ 



V- 



CAIL 
34M55I 





VMi¥ 



iYlAPAYBTi 

BiKnONfc ON SOWMSDE W VMNMA W€»WStkvm Htm 
KIWBN NOanU AND VWMMA HACN 



m^^ 



^m 



T 



lnla<^ch Sun*News, thursday, January 11, 1962 



ALPHIR MOTORS, Inc. 

PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY'S ONLY AUTHORIZED 

MERCURY-COMET Dealer 

(Oimplete Service On All Awakes Of Cars 

nCKUP mi DELIVERY 

Factory • TraiMdl Mochan^ 

f 14 ITrii Straet Pheiw 6A 8-7121 



Your Local Service Center for 

ALL YOUR SERVICE PROBLEMS 




\ WcoNDtnoHwe akp HifcnNO / 
tT- =— ncx 

COMMBtCIAL - INDUSniAL - RESIDENTIAL 

Prompt 24-NOUR 

AU WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED 
Phone: GA 8-1929 204 - 22nd Straet 

Pliono: Kl 5-6843 Virginia BMch, Va. 



m/SS» 



w 



nrounE snu in the kitchen? 

YOU NfiS) A MOOWm KITCHEN LIKE MINE!'' 

"Actually, that's the reason I called ... to Invite 
you over for coffee so I could show you the 
beautiful new kitchen the folks at KELLAM & 
EATON planned for me. It's a beauty In every 
way and I especially appreciate those hours It 
cuts off my kitchen time. Why, I haven't relaxed 
so much since I was single!" 

GET A FREE ESTIMATE ON YOUR MODERN 
KPIAM & EATON KITCHEN THIS WEEK! 

Opm Each Friday Night Until 9K)0 P.M. 



Ur.x^a*'aAtf tJ fOS YOUR NBBV9 



PRINCESC ANNE COURTHOUSE, VIRGINIA 



floi96 from. IJoHr 

COUNTY AGENT 

By 8. R. /DICK" COCKRBLL, JR. 




"Our ntighlMr't wife is 
suing her husband because 
he's negligant about his ap- 
paaranca. In fact, ha hasn't 
appaarad far 2 years." 



■i :^»»W|PM 



MINIMUM COST A MUST ^ 

This seems to be the wrong 
season for producing com. How- 
ever, it is precisely the time of 
the year when we should be 
planning our next year's produc- 
tion practices. 

Let's settle down together 
around the "pot-bellied stove", 
and discuss one of the newest 
practices for you to consider this 
coming year. Minimum com til- 
age, or Wheel track planting, 
as it is called in some areas, is 
becoming more popular the 
country over. Everyone knows 
that the big com producing area 
is the Com Belt. In the Com 
Belt more and more farmers on 
a large scale are using this 
method of producing com be- 
cause it saves many dollars in 
cost. ' 

Just what is minimum tillage? 
This is a good question, and 
many of our people of Princess 
Anne mfs-interpret the meaning 
of this practice. Actually, it is 
precisely what it says. Com is 
produced under the very mini- 
mum tillage possible. The boys 
out in the Cora Belt and eyen 
here in Virgiuia where mini- 
mum tillage has been practiced 
on a small scale say that mini- 
mum tillage is something like 
this: 

First, all of the complete fer- 
tilizer is broadcast over the en- 
tire field. Second, the land is 
flat-plowed. Third, the com is 
planted without any further 
preparation of the seedbed. In 
fact, the land is not even disked 
once. In order to secure good 
germination of your com, the 
corn must be planted in the 
track made by the tractor or a 
press wheel in front o fthe plant- 
er wheel. This is a simple mat- 
ter if you have a tractor which 
can be closed up to the row 
width which you desire, or if 
you have a tractor like a Ford 
or Ferguson, the tractor wheels 
can be extended and also the 
planter wheels and planting 
mechanism can be extended to 
follow right beehind the tractor 
wheels. In order to get the rows 
the proper width apart a sys- 
tem of planting is used whereby 
you straddle one of the planted 
rows. Some of the machinery 
companies are selling com 
planters today with press wheels 
in front of planting mechanism. 
Regardless of the kind of equip- 
ment you have, there is some 
adaptions which you can make 
which will allow for wheel track 
planting. 

The fourth operation is weed 
control. We arjs recommending 
today a new chemical called 
Atrazina. This can be applied up 
to 21 days after the date of 
planting. ,,1^ 



AHENTION - DOG OWNERS! 



Secure Your 1962 DOG TAGS 



ON SALE AT THE TREASURER'S OFFICE 



r 



PRMCESS ANNE COURTHOUSE 



1961 TAGS EXPIRE JANUARY 31, 1962 



V.' Alfred Etheridge - Treasurer 



The fifth operation is harvest- 
ing. -^ 

You notice that there is no 
preparation or the seedbed and 
no cultivation. When you elimi- 
nate the varibus disking operti' 
tions which are usually con- 
sidered necessary in the conven- 
tional methods of planting com 
and with the elimination of the 
cultivations, the farmers who 
have tried it say that costs are 
reduced from five t© eleven dol- 
lars per «cre, with no decrea^ 
or change in any way in yields. 
Therefore, this is additional 
profits which we can take to the 
Bank, and buy more groceries 
with. 

I guess I left out one of the 
practices which we must do, and 
that is to side dress with nitro- 
gen. This can be done with any 
of the nitrog^ materials which 
we are now using, including the 
liquid nitrogen forms and this 
does not have to be followed by 
cultivation. 

This is really now thinking in 
the field of com production. It 
may sound somewhat funny to 
some of us, who are a little 
more "dyed-in-the-\yool" than 
others. In fact, I have heard 
some of our boys say that this 
is something that will not work. 
However, it is working in the 
other com producing areas, it 
is working in Virginia, and it 
will have to work here in Prin- 
cess Anne, because these people 
are producing com under thjs 
method and doing it much more 
economically than we are, are 
the people which we are in com^ 
petition with. 'Therefore, if we 
are going to retain our place in 
the com industry, we are going 
to have to produce com just as 
cbeap a!s Shyone else. 

So, if you want to be real 
critical of our own position, 
, maybe we should be sincere and 
say, "It doesn't make a great 
deal of difference what we like 
to do, it's what we must do in 
order to stay in the com produc- 
ing business." 

Now, what are my suggestions 
about minimum tillage? Boys, I 
believe each of you should give 
very careful study on this mat- 
ter, and try it out on a small 
scale this year. I believe that 
every farmer should try at least 
one field under this method, 
keeping a pretty accurate ac- 
count of all of the activities, so 
that you. can determine for 
yourself on your own farm in 
comparison \yith your own con- 
ventional methods the savings 
which you will incur producing 
corn under the minimum tillage 
operation. This, I think, is only 
sound business on your part, but 
I do feel that you must at least 
try one field under this, method, 
and maybe more, depending 
upon your equipment and how 
it can be converted without a 
great deal of cost. Remember 
that the thing we are going after 
in this minimum com tillage is 
a reduction in the cost of pro-^ 
duction . ', ~ " 

You know that my office is 
always open to you to help you 
in discussing planning for, and 
carrying through on any new 
activity, and the door is Open 
wide for you at this time. 
Proper Equipment To Replace 
Labor x>n Dairy Farms 

We have been doing an awful 
lot of talking this past year 
about reducing costs of various 
farm activities here in Princess 
Anne County. One of the activi- 
ties conducted this year, to a 
large degree, is with dairymen. 
One of the things which we have 
found out & passed on to dairy- 
men is that good corn silage is 
our cheapest feed per pound of 
TDN, and this is really what we 
are feeding our cows rather 
than tons of silage of bales of 
hay. What the cow gets is the 
digestable nutrient, and this is 
really what we should be con- 
cerned with iR our feeding. 

Therefore, because of the 
economy of c»m silage, we are 
trying to feed more and mor« 
of our most economical feed and 
less and less of our more ex- 
pensive feed. To go along with 
this has been an increase in the 
amount of grain we feed the 
dairy cow so that we can get her 
up to her most economical stage 
of production. 

Now, this is all well and good, 
but it does involve some prob- 
lems, especially when we start 
to*Teed more and more silage. 



First of all, we pt into t prob* 
tem of not raffid^nt' silo sjace 
to atore the additional amount 
of lUage needied, and secondly, 
we run into additional labor 
cost in feeding aiUge to tlie cow 
on a ttm, three; and even four 
timejjasis. 

To replace one of our prob- 
lems is to replace labor With 
equipment. By teaming a mech- 
aiUcal feeder with a silo unload- 
er it is now possible to eliminate 
the hard work of feeding tha 
silage by hand. The silo unload- 
er remove/ the silage and drops 
it by gravity through the silo 
chute. The bunk feeder then de- 
livers it from the silo to the live- 
stock. By just pushing a button, 
you can feed your dairy cows as 
often as you wish to^RUsh the 
button. ' 7 

Mechanical feeders for silage 
can often be installed in existing 
feed bunks. It is best for bunks 
to be built so that cattle can eat 
from both sides. Bunks can be 
built of pressure treated wood, 
precast, or poured in place con- 
crete, or masonry blocks. Wood- 
en buQks have been used exten- 
sively here In Princess Anne in 
past years and very likely a 
mechanical feeder can be placed 
in these already-built feeders. 

There are several types "of 
mechanical bunk feeders that 
are available for you to con- 
sider. Some consist of one or 
two chains with attached flights 
to move the material. The prin- 
ciple is identical to that of a 
drag-type elevator. 

The shuttle stroke method 
has also been used to feed sil- 
age. The Auger type is perhaps 
the most popular mechanical 
bunk feeder, and there are ivio 
versions of the Auger feeder 
available. One version uses an 
auger which operates in an open 
bottom trough^ or channel set 
above the floor of the bunk. The 
r^te of feeding is regulated by 
the space beneath the . auger. 
The height of the auger can be 
adjusted, to deposit the desired 
amount of silage in the bunk. 

The other type has an auger 
which tums in a tube. Openings 
in the tube allow silage to be 
deposited the entire length of 
the feeder at the same time. 

Some farmers even blend 
their grain feed with the silage 
s^nd the auger mixes the feed as 
it is conveyed to juiimals. 

In planning your bunk feeder 
you need two feet of bunk space 
for every cow. If the cattle eat 
from both sides, allow only one 
foot of bunk length per animal. 
The cost of a, completely me- 
chanical bunk feeder, is about 
$10 to $15 per foot' of length. 
Farmers should consider both 
the fixed and operating cost be- 
fore converting to mechanical 
silage feeding. But, most impor- 
tant, you should determine the 
amount of labor which you save 
to counter-act the cost of the 
purchase and operating cost of 



VM mechanici^ unloader and 
bunk feeder. 



^^mt^^umttt^ 




'liYZHiiyNrferyeu? 




-see Mutofll fer meieyr 






MUTUAL 
FEDERAL 



It- mJj okXM/^^^utfCUitLsi^ 



Of HOKOtl 




NORTOIK 

(Mtk and •««• SlTHM 

M>IVOU 

Xm E. li««lt Crart iMd 

POtTtMOUTM 
3S»Hi«hbrMt 

VllOmU lEACH 
3X1 tacHic Atmhm 

nUNCfSt ANNC 
OffiM wndw cmAnicriM 



FAKMIRS NOT 
USING ENOUGH LIME 

A lot of famiers have been 
coming by my office this winter 
with a box undo* their arm. In 
this box are a lot of little bOxes. 
These little boxes are^ samples 
of soil which the farmer has 
taken and is bringing them in 
for analysis. 

This is the time of year when 
every farmer in Princess Anne 
should Sample every field on his 
farm and bring it in to my of, 
fice to have it analyzed. Fertiliji- 
ing and liming without an analy- 
sis of your soil is just like trying 
to read in the dark, and you 
just can't do a good job without 
the analysis. It is very simple 
to take soil samples and It can 
he done by anyone on your 
farm. Soil sample boxes for you 
to put your soil in are available 
from my office and you are in- 
vited to come in, pick up these 
boxes, go out, and fill them with 
soil from your farm, and then 
bring them back for analysis. 
After the soil samples have been 
analyzed, I will make recom- 
tnendations for the crop you 
want to grow on each of these 
samples. This is by far better 
than reading in the dark. 



REMOVE 
WARTS! 

Amazing Compound DiMolvea 

Common Warta Away 
Without Cutting or Burning 

Doctors warn pkidng or scratch- 
ing at warts, may cause bleeding, 
spreading. Now anlazing Com- 
pound W* iJenetrates into warts, 
destroys their cells, actually melts 
warts away without cutting or 
burning. Painless, colorless 
Compound W, used as dilrected, 
removes common warts safely, 
effecuvely, leaves no ugly scars. 



DOYOUWANTA 

BETTER POSITION IN 1962? « 

Th« iMt Potittoni ar« not always MlvarfiMdl 

If y(Hi are seeJcii^ »n Executfve, Engifleert'^ Acomatlii^ Sales or 
TechmcAil Poslticm ... caN us for an intemew to e^Mbliah iraur 
qualification. 

EXECUTIVE PERSONNEL 

219 FUTIRON BLDG. - NORFOLK, VA. 

DUL (An« Code 703) S2MS71 

wmmtmmmm^mmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmammmmmm 



Quick Fix Instant Service Co. 

Broken Screens, Windows, Doors, Etc 

FOR HOME REPAIR SERVICE 

Dial CA 8-9857 Days -HO 4-2229 

V 

I 

Repair Pickup Staiiorts 

PHILLIPS ''66" - 31tt Straaf, Virginia BMch 
FLYING "A" •> Shore Drivo, UyM9 
BAB TRUCK STOP -> Diamond Springs 



HiiiiiiiinmnmiinnnnnnfiiiiitiiiffiiiiiiiniiiuiHiiiiiiraiiriniiiiiiiiN 
I Wont Couiteout D6p«iiddbl« 

I Fu«l Oil Serylc«? 



Call: FUEL FEED 

GA S-4222 






1957 BRAND NAMES 
AWARD WINNER 




g Mft AM* PAWff AVt. VISaiaiA SIAM. MIMB a* 

niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiHiiiimiiHitiiiiiiiiiiiimmni 



So vmch car for so little money deserves a medal .^ 

{and that's just what it got f) 




wm'mf!!fmu'A*.>9M>VSim>-':::::'i.-r 




This is the Nova J^QO Sport Coupe, 
just one of 11 Chevy II models 
you can pick from. 



The men who know cars best put Chevy 11 
to the test. And, after they had compared 
it with the rest of the '62 crop, the editors 
of Car Life magazine picked Chevy II for 
their coveted Engineering Excellence 
Award. Why? Here are some of the 
reasons in the edit(N^' own words: "The 
Chevy II, in either 4- or 6-cylinder form, 
represents an important de- 
velopment in the American 
automotive fiejd. Hie car is 
maximum traasportatioii at 



( 11/ \ KOI I I 



minimum cost . . . ^ And thron^out the 
editors' reports on the engineering and 
road testing you'll find accolades like 
"easy maintenance" . . . "l<mg wearing 
ruggedness" . . . "camide ^^aace",. . . 
"reasonable size" . . . "delightful ^ to 
drive." Get the full story in the Febnury 
issue of Car Life. Betto* yet, see your 
Chevrolet dealer. See for 
youra^ why luxarr and low 
price have never mex more 
beautifnUy Uendedl 



See ihe ifim Chevy II at your locd authorized Chmold dealer* s 



CLARK CHEVROLE T CORP. 



60S - 607 SiVENTEENTH STREET 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VA 



■ 



■ 



iM^ 



1^ 



The Magazine of PI 



t Places 



1 



"Ml 

null 'UHk, 



» ;v 



1 if 


A ""^Pl 


!fc^ 


A' 


J 




m 


^^ 


] 


k^K, 


i 


w 


m m 


■H^^b 






' flHi^h • 


hM 


^ iiiliiliill^^ i 


i-. .. 




w 






Something New In The PTA BY GEORGE FIELDING tLIOT 
0/;fbeat Annuals for 1962 • I Can't Eoen Remember faces BY PHILIP WYUE 



fhrn 



a^SiMHai. 



^aiMMfBh 



nate 



Suburbia Today 

THE MAGAZINE OF PLEASANT PLACES 



In This Issue ... 

F mfkmn Ar» ParMils, Ta^' • ■ . #mv« 6 

There's something new in the PTA, reports author 
George Fielding Eliot — MEN! Ten years ago a man 
at a PTA meeting was something of a curiosity; 
today one-third of all the 12,000.000 members are 
fathers who are doing something concrete about their 
desire to have better schooling for their children. 
Here are some of the results. 



Th« rac« Isn't Familiar, Either 

... page 12 

If its any comfort to hostesses, committee chair- 
men, or club members in good standing, famous 
author Philip Wylie has always had trouble remem- 
bering not only the names of people he's met befoiv, 
but their faces, too. Some of these people, bemoans 
the author, are his neighbors. Some are childhood 
friends. He always recognizes his WIFE, though. It's 
only with her maiden name that he has difficulties. 



Horsing Around With Hilary 



page 17 



Talking to horses is a lot easier than talking to 
little girls who talk to horses, Mrs. Kay Nelson dis- 
covered when she and her husband bought daughter 
Hilary, age 10, a mare of her own. This month, Mrs. 
Nelson recalls some of the Hilary-ous crises they 
went through when Hilary had horse fever — crises 
to everyone, that is, except Hilary and Nina, the 
horse, two creatures who had no trouble understand- 
ing each other. 



Brimor's Primor for 1962 



page 18 



It's time, says garden authority John Brimer, to 
begin thinking about annuals for next summer's flow- 
er garden. He recommends you try experimenting, 
this year, with up-to-date versions of pkl favorites — 
hollyhocks, sweet peas, verbenas, zinnias — offbeat 
prize winners in the All-America Selections. 

Donald Moss ^ ^-_ 

Practically everybody who 
can get there is heading for 
the hills these days, thus in- 
spiring our cover artist. Ob- 
ject? Skiing, of course! Any- 
one in the snow country who 
isn't involved in ^oing up and 
down the slopes is out skating 
or playing hockey or making 
snowballs or sleigh riding or 
just enjoying the sight of all 
that wonderful, wet, fluffy 
white stuff. 




UONARD S. DAVIDOW 

fublitkmr - 



MAKION LOWNMS 

Editor 



IRNUT V. NIYN 

Ediior-lit-ChM 

LAWKINCI C OOLDSMITH 

Moaagint Editor 



CHMSTINA PAPPAS 

Atfociot* CMor 



PmUiP DYKSTIU JONN tAttST 

Art Dir«der tAtmor Editor 



SUBURBIA TODAY b di$tribut«d noMenally with 
in Mlact*d tubwrbon c ow nitiw. Editorial oScm at 40 feoit 
36* St., New York 23, N. Y. AdvwtUing officM at 973 Uaiogtoa 
A««., Now York 22, N. Y. Batiitost oflka* at 133 N. Midiigaa 
Avo., Chicago 1, IH. Wohor C. Droyfut, Vic* ProiidMit. Patrick 
O'Rourko, Advortising Diroctor. Ford King, Advortiting Monagor. 
Morton Frank, Diroctor of Publiihor Rolatioflt. © 1962, Suburbia 
Pubiitking Corporation, 153 N. Midiigan Avo., Chicago 1, IH. 
AH right* roaorvod. 



naBBMBasi 




"it'll help your status if people see that 
you hired the most expensive shoveler in the neighborhood." 



sueumi* To&AV ,. 



GETTING AROUND 



to Our Pleasant Places and Peopli^ 



THE Montgomery County. Mary land . Asso- 
ciation' of Volunteer Firemen is holding its 
third annual tree-burning ceremony this week. 
More than 5,000 Christmas trees, collected by 
firemen and Scouts from all over the county, are 
exf>ected to go up in a big, safe blaze at the foot- 
ball field of Montgomery Blair High School. 



Tom Kent, age II, of Shaker Heights, Ohio, 
called a friend of his about a future meeting, and 
acting in a very adult, businesslike way he began. 
"Is that you, Alan? Are you vacant Saturday?" 



The following conversation took place between 
two women who happened Ho meet outside a 
Shori'wooJ, Wisconsin, courtroom. 

"How are you? Are you here on a traffic 
ticket?" 
- 'Well, something like that — a red light." 

"Your first time here? " 

"Yes. I feel nervous." " 



The Public Library of Frceport, «ays an Oak- 
lawn, Illinois, resident, Jean Laird, has thought- 
fully installed a "Booketeria" in a local super- 
market. Cardholders can pick up books on dis- 





"Don't. I've been here before." 
"At least it's comfortable." 
"Yes, it is, isn't it? Its much niecf here thairtl 
is at the Whitefish Buy court." 



play just by jotting down their number and the 
date the book is borrowed. The card is th€n col- 
lected by the check-out clerk along with the 
grocery money. ' 



It is good to know that William J. Howard, of 
Marietta, Georgia, is going to be a doctor and 
Ruth M. Lutz of White Bear Lake, Minnesota, is 
going to be a nurse, thanks to the scholarships 
they have received from the National Foundation- 
March of Dimes. They are only two out of 500 
promising yoiing people each year who get 2,000 
March of Dimes dollars to further studies that 
will some day help to narrow the acu te shortage 
-of^jiiaMed^iwiKTirmedlcanidds^— desperately 
needed, as we know, to keep up with the popula- 
tion explosion. 



A reader who lives near Andover, Connecticut, 
has heard of a man who has devised what he calls 
the world's first realistic two-car garage. One door 
reads. "His," the other reads, "Hers" — but "Hers" 
is two feet wider than "His." 



Subutbia Today, January 1962 



Thanks for the tip, Mrs. M. A. Frey, of Van 
Nuys, California. The Freys have made the For- 
mica top of their breakfast table a message cen- 
ter, with appropriate reminders to each member 
scrawled in pencil at his or her place setting. The 
kids pay° serious attention to their messages, says 
Mrs. Frey; nobody gels upset, and she no longer 
V^he^mily nag. The table, incidentally, wipes 
off i^ean after each meal, with a damp cloth. 

; Continued on page 4 




^ew ideas for 
Fashion Freach Vr^^^^ 
no one can buy 



.^OOODSBASONSIHX 

















GETTING AROUm 

Continued from page 2 

"If you want to write something that •will live 
forever," says Mary Anne Nolan, of Mineola, 
Wew yw*, "sign a mortgage." 



t 



Dr. and Mrs. Edwin Mikkelson. of Lake O, 
wego, Oregon, have solved their problem. Wi 
six unmarried daughters still around the house. 
Dr. Mikkelson. as you can well imagine, did n<« 
relish the thought of playing father of the bride 
half a dozen times, so he has made a deal with 
them. Each one will get a set of matched luggage, 
$100 — and a ladder— if she elopes. 



Neiir Leawood, Kansas, a barber who needed 
an upper plate made a deal with a dentist, where- 
by he bartereti two yean^ worth of haircuts for 
the teeth. Both parties are happy with tiie ar- 
rangement, especially the dentil who has had 
his house painted by a painter who needed den- 
tures and has worked on the teeth of the plumb- 
er's children in exchange for some repairs. 



A lady who lives near Perl Mack, Colorado, 
swears that a family composed of Papa tourist, 
Mama tourist, and three tittle tourists piled out 
of an out-of-state automobile and hurried into 
a self-service laundry, where Papa stripped the 
kids and bathed them in a rinse tub, while Mama 
put their clothes into a washer. Tlien, everyone 
had a quick shampoo, and Mama put her hair up 
in pin curls. Ste set up their electric plate to heat 
soup for lunch, while Pop used another outlet for 
his razor. Then she plugged her iron into a third 
outlet, slicked over the now-clean clothes on a 
folded blanket, and the family was on its way 
again — fed, clean, and shining. 



For the benefit of perplexed parents in the 
Richardson and Irving, Texas, areas, we hear that 
there's a Fort Worth psychisrtristwJho. has-been 



The personnel manager of a North Hollywood, 
Caiifornia, plant swears that after the word "age" 




lecturing to PTA groups on the subject "Alaska: 
How to explain it to youf children." _. „ „ 




on the job application, a pretty blonde girl sol- 
emnly filled in the word "atomic." 

' :- ,^'' ,,•■ : 

"The Millburn-Short Hills Bank, m ^fitlbiirn. 
New Jersey, is havirig a hard ti'me giving money 
jiwdy. A few months ago bank officials put out 
a container of nickels for bank customers to use 
in the parking meters nearby. The service was 
meant mainly for women who might have trouble 
getting^he money out of their giant handbags or 
who might not have the right change when they 
came to the bank- So far, complain^ Vice-Presi- 
dent William B. Fiore. though the bank is doing 
a lot of business inside, the container stays full 
of nickels. Mr. Fiore is puzzled. Either Millburn- 
Short Hills women are better organized than most 
and don't forget to bring change, he says, or 
they're getting a lot of unnecessary tickets. 




"Let's make this the last cookout 
of the season, shall we?" 

tUIUliU TOUT 



? 







Tr 



rue stereophonic performance is yours in this magnifi- 
cently styled V-M i^ionograph consok. Mtisic literally lives 
and V-M Sound Superiority surrounds you with a tonal 
splendor of full rich basses and purest highs, from a 
powerful, accurately balanced dual full-frequency range 
speaker system. The elegance of the rich, warm wood 
ton e s in the hand rub b ed Gen uine Walnm cabinei (cer- 
tified by the American Walnut Manufacturers Associa- 
tion) will blend harmoniously in any decor environment 
of your home. Other V-M Quality Consoles in Genuine 
Walnuts, Mahoganys, and Fine Har^dwoods. 

See them now at your V-M Dealer. 



V'M/Hlgh-FkMRy Steraophonic Oonaote Phono- 
gr«pli-Mo<M 816. V-M 'St«r«-04tetic' 4-spMd 
Automatic Record Changer with OiamAnd 
Noodle. Space for later installation of V-M De- 
Him acGoasory FM-AM Ra«Ho Ttmof . 



M 



usic 



d 



V-M CORPORATION • BENTON HARBOR, M^ICHIGAN / KNOWN FOR THE *?mK8T IN RECORD CnXnOERS. PHONOGRAPHS. AND TAPE RECORDERS. 



Y 



> 



w3^clv/v^^lllj|J« Inside this trim Buick Special Wagon there's room— and 
to spare— for a whole crew of budding astronauts ... or for a 72-cu. ft. load of gear 
or groceries. Yet, its 112'' wheelbase lets you zip through heaviest traffic— park 
handily where other wagons won't even try. And check these choices. The Special's 
sizzling aluminum V-8 or its great new running mate— America's only V-6 (six for 
savings, V for voom!). Aluminum Dual-Path Turbine Drive*, or a sporty, new 
4-speed stick shift*, or standard 3-speed transmission. Two or three seat vefsionsT^ 
All Buicks through and through. Bring your own crew along to your Buick dealer's 
for a trial run. See why the Special is called—America's happy medium-size can 
Buick Motor Division—General Motors Corporation. 

* Optktul at extra ctst 



\ V 



Buick Special '62 



\ 



■.-.^^^ - >■ 




s 



WHAT'S 
NEW IN „ 
THE PTA... 




Fathers are coming in by the thousands to cope with the man-size problems 



Across the nation, owst to coast — from 
J\ Brookline to Beverly HUls, frogi South Mi- 
ami, Florida, to Suquainish, Washington — ^Ameri- 
can fathers are storming the doors oi the country's 
47,000 Parent-Teacher Associations. 

This male invasion of a once sacrosanct fem- 
inine activity is erf recent development. Ten years 
ago, a man attending a PTA meeting was an ob- 
ject of curiosity and some suspicion to the ladies 
and derision to his own sex. But today, with a 
total membership of just over 12,000,000, the 
National Omgie^ of Parents and Teadiers reports 
—with pride and joy— that 4,000,000 men luve 
come into the fokL Also, the still-prevailing distaff 
majority is electuig more and more men^as presi- 
dents of local PTA chapters, regional councils, 
and state congresses. 

At the national level, men hold office as second 
vice-president and treasurer; men fill six chairman- 
ships of natiiMial committees. Maybe one day the 
gavel at a national convention wUl be wielded by 
a newly instanedi Mr. President instead of the 
M ada m Pr hsi d fi nHt who ! vc hm i |^ ila rly ^chosen 
ever since the birth of the PTA inT^97. Could be, 
the way things are going. 

Or maybe the Camelback High School PTA 

—outside Phoenix, Arizona, has the ideal scdution — 

its 1,800 members, evenly divided between men 

and women, have voted that all offices be held not 

by individuals but by couples! 

What has sparked Father's sudden interest in 
PTA goings-on when he was only too happy to 
leave weU enough alone a few years ago? A PTA 
pamphlet says it's "because education is the most 
exciting issue of our times, and every man of cour- 



age and conscience wants to help dig for the facts 
and come up with solutions." 

The pressures focing these men of conscience 
can be very simply described: 

(1) 1960 was the eighth consecutive year in 
which the number of pupils in the elementary and 
seoMidary public schools of America has increased 
by more than one milli(Hi. 

(2) The number of qualified teachers and the 




available schoolroom space are not increasing in 
due proportion, despite Herculean efforts. 

The emerging demands of this situation add up 
to numsize problems. Education in America has 
become of unparalleled importance in the achieve- 
ment of personal success and in the well-being and 
security— internal and external — of a democratic 
society. Conservation and development of our 
human resources are directly related to our prog- 
ress in science, commerce, industry, and national 
defense. The PTAs throughout the nation are be- 
coming forums in which fathers as well as mothers 
meet with teachers and school admhustrators to 
size up the needs and then find a way to do some- 
thing about them by constructive coloration — 
starting at the local level, but with die broadening 
(Nitiook provided by the regional, state, and na- 
tional oreanizations. 

One result of the male invasion has been to 
shift the timing of many PTA meetings to the 
evening. The old aftemogn-tea-and-doily affair is 
on the way out; you might as well hang out a 

k^ies ^ the Somer 



"Just think, Estelle. i/ it weren't 
for the Parent-Teacher Association, 



we might never have met: 



(VlUDtlH TOBAT 



set PTA in Prairie Village, Kansas, reported when 
they rescheduled all programs to evening hours. 
Male influence has made itself felt in a variety 
of PTA social activities — an all-male executiv^^ 
committee in a Bessemer, Alabama, PTA got up 
what they called a "male-order supper" with man- 
style food (hamburgers, baked beans, and pie) 
amid the hoots and jeers of their wives, charged 
50< a plate, and raised $90 to buy books for the 
school library. They promptly parlayed this ac- 
complishment into a series of ajinual events that 
is currently providing $100 worth of new books 



Suburbia Today, Jtmuary 1962 



i^M^i^p 



iiai — 



•MMMIIMiMBMMa 






confronting parents, teachers, and children today by george fielding euot 



each year for each dlassroom in the school. Next 
year they're looking forward to havii^ the new 
school building they've been wwking for, with a 
cent^ library room that will avoid parceling out 
the books to individual classrooms. 

PTA ladies are gratefully acknowledging that 
there are some things men know how to do better 
than they do. 

In Stamford, Connecticut, four years of bick- 
ering over high-scho(d building sites was ended 
when a male PTA committee of engineers, archi- 
tects, constructors, and realtors tramped the coun- 
tryside, photographed sites from a helicopter, 
and published a brochure setting fmth authorita- 
tive findings. Iq Hialeah, Flwida, where nervous 
mothers worried about first graders having to aoss 
the Red Road Canal on the way to school, the men 
of the PTA, aided by their teen-age sons, taught 
the tots of each yeafs new first-grade class to swim 
during the summer before school started 



^-in 



AFETY, a highly important PTA activity, is one 
which men^ numbers take nctoUe in^rntT 
Charles Bradford, safety chairman of the Middle- 
sex County (NJ.) Council of PTAs, says he finds 
the gtnng easier than his lady predecessors did 
^hen he attends a meeting ol the County Safety 
Committee as PTA representative. 

"A man," he reports, "can discuss such heavy 
proUems as traffic safety with other men with 
much more agility than a woman can." 

Ladies whom this repwter has invited to com- 
ment on that statement have taken strong excep- 
tion to the word ^^igility" — ^we may not be safety 
experts, tt»y admit, but never underestimate a 



w(mian*s agility in an argument However, it is 
being widely granted that men are making a mark ^ 
for themselves in matters of law and local adminis- 
tration where the attainment of PTA objectives 
requires discussion with other men in public ofiice. 
In these fields, men seem to take a somewhat 
different qi^roach from women, perhaps because 
they are motivated by concern for community wel- 
fare and the social structure more than many 
women are. 

"Fathers are parents, too," one male PTA presi- 
dent asserts stoutly, but Mother's interest is far 
more closely centered in the child, and she does 
not always take the same degree ol interest in the 
wider problems that must be solved if the chfld 
is to flourish in the sunlight of full opportunity 
for self-development. 

"It would be rash to go so far as to say that men 
are invariaUy better fitted to deal with tlwse affairs; 
perhaps what is hai^praing in the PTA adds up to 
a partnership to whose objectives both mpn and 
women are dedicated and toward which they woric 
togethei^~each contributing as capacity and in- 



own problems, have overcome some and are mov- 
ing on to others. . . . The teacher shortage (for 
example) will not be overcome at a given moment, 
but the scholarships awarded, the substitute teach- 
ers found in the community, the former teachers 
brought back to the classroom, the students steered 
toward teaching all whittle away at the magnitutte 
of the shortage; its defeat is in the making. This Is 
Father's philosophy of action — the cosmic con- 
cern reduced to a manageable fraction and solved 
piecemeal, if it cannot be served en masse." 



ONE 1 
to 



clination permit. 

^The PTA magazine, the National Parent-Teach- 
er, recoitly had an article on men's new rde in -jcasily as I can with the mothers! 



THING seerais clear— Father is in the PTA 
stay, and he is going to make his presence 
felt. More than half of all the PTA-chapter presi- 
dents in Massachusetts are men; men outnumber 
women as presidents in many parts of Illinois; 
many local units have men serving as chairmen ol 
committees on legislation, school education, parent 
education, puUic Iwalth, isafety, and citizenship. 
One state president in Delaware finds men "per- 
ha ps better able to work"jwith st a t e l e g idator srA^ 
lady member in San Diego County, California, 
announces a discovery: 

Why, I find I can talk with the fathers just as 



the PTA by James R. Snowden, a former Treas- 
urer of the NCPT who is described as an "Expert 
ecomxnist and analyst — and father." He has this 
to say: 

"Were the voices (A the minimis of men who 
have worked in the ranks of the PTA united, they 
would say nothing of heroic importance. The 
achievements of the PTA are those of individual 
members who, having educated themselves on their 



Another in Jefferson County, Kentucky, ob- 
serves rather wistfully, "He makes a fine chairman, 
but he does msist so on keeping to the point!" 

"The parent-teacher movement," says the Coun- 
cil of State Governments, "has attained remark- 
able strength and maturity." 

Thjtt>this is a fair judgment few observers will 
deny — thanks to minimis of teachers and parents, 
including, lately, four million hard-woiidng fathers. 



Suburbia Today, January 1962 




mMM 


lite* 


9 


■Pi^w*^SIL 


■■• ^au -^ 




^ 1 


't 

_» 



■••■■■ 



••■ia* 




scrapii 

scrubbiiii^ \uih - ^ 
Kelvinator 
Thr()^\"Aw 

Aluminum 
Oven Linings 



':'mt^ 






'-""'*J'^- 



■%m 



KELVINATOR ENDS THE DRUDGERY 
OF OVEN CLEANING! 



Now clean entire oven in 
20 minutes and for 2O0f 




Yes, now have a sparkling clean oven without 
any slaving with scourii^ pad or scrub brush. 

Kdvinator Throw-Away oven linings catch 
all ihe^ mess. Even cakedUon ipreaae i^ttM« are 
no problem. Just whisk out the dirty linings, slip 
in new ones . . . and, presto, your oven is spot- 
lessly dean. 

Caution: Don't try aluminum linings in any' 
oven but a Kelvinator as it may change the 
heating characteristics: Kelvinator ovens are 



Wm see your 



SPILL'OVERS are "thrown-away" in seconds for only 
3 cents. Just wttisk <Sut j^ttom lining and even the 
messiest stains are gone witli no sbouring, scraping or 
scrulHNTtg of any kind. 




especially designed to bake and broil perfectly 
with tlMse patented aluminum linings. 

Only Kelvinatot brin^ps you work-savers like 
thi» because Kehrhiator doesttt make costly an- 
nual model changes . . . mere change for change's 
sake. Instead, Kelvinator concentrates on ba^' 
improvements, bringing them to you just as sow 
as they are tested and approved. Because of this 
Constant Basic Improvement program, you are 
always sure of the newest with Kelvinator! 



DEALER N^OW! 



Oi¥i$fon of Amtrtcmn Motor* Corporation • OotroH 37. Michigan 
KELVINATOR <^f ^\ RAMBLER 



1///^/ ' /7 



I//V /Aw 





"How did you like the love potion?" 






'IfsaUyourfauUr 




TS 



urgent 

Bvi Thi Chink, VU^tuaneMe, age 4. Both 
parents iU, Mother tujB^en heart condition. 
Father has marsh fever. Unable to work 
steadily. Occasionally earns 20^ h day. 
Two other ehiidren in family. Cannot 
afford to go to schotU. '^Home" is a fcut. 
Tom, woven biunhoo walls. Floors beaten 
^MTth. House flooded during nionsoons. 
Chinh sweet, sensitive, Mmdemourished. 
Knows only want. Parents sick with despair 
for their children, Help to Chinh means 
life to whole family. Case urgent. 

You or your group can become a Foster Parent 
of a needy child. You will be sent the case history 
and photo of your "adopted" child, and letters 
from the child himself. Correspondence is trans- 
lated by Plan. The child knows who you arc. 
At once he is touched by love and a sense of 
belonging. Your pledge provides new clothing, 
blankets, food packages, education and medical 
care, as well as a cash grant of $8.00 every month. 
Each child receives full measure of material aid 
from your contribution. Distribution of goods is supervised by Plan staff and 
is insured against loss in every country where Plan operates. Help in the responsible 
way. **Adopt'' a child through Foster Parent's Plan. Let some cfaOd love yon. 

Plan is a non-political, non-profit, non-sectarian, government-approved inde- 
pendent relief organization, registered under NO. VAF019 with the Advisory 
6pmmittee on Voluntary Foreign Aid of the United States Government and filed 
with the National Information Bureau in New York City. We eagerly offer our 
financial statement on request because we are so proud of die handling of our 
funds. Plan helps children in France, It^ly, Greece, South Korea, Viet Nam, Hong 
Kong and the Philippines. om2FPP.,„c. 



Tdder Pxusenl/ P^kUM^ 



ibH PA*R AVfaNOE SOUTH, NEWYdwTlOrN.Y. • FouncM 1937 
MRS. JOHN F. KENNEDY, Chairman 25th Annivarsary Campaign 



PAKTIAl LIST of 
irONSOtS ami 

rofTHi PAicNn 

9TOW HnSW 
n* C wHMMI 

nVMH Raycs 



Suburbia Today, January 1962 



OMriMt. HMk 
CD. 



Uwafrf 1. Manrnv 

mvy rKKIVfV 
DF. ItoWCtV A. wMft 



FOna PAUNTS' f\JM, INC. 

352 PARK AVENUE SOUTH, NEW YORK 10, N. Y. 

In Canada: P.O. Box 65, Sta. B, Montraal, Qua. 



ST-1-62 



I with to bocoma a Potior Paront of a naady child for on* yaar or mora. If pouibia, 

■•X aga natlonalily 

I will ftay $15 a month for ona yaar Ar moro ($160 par yaar). 

Paymant will ba monthly ( ), quartarly ( ), tami-annuatly ( ), yaariy ( ). 

I andoaa horawith my ftnt payma n t $ 



B. I cannot "adopt" a child, but I would Ilka Id help a child by contrlbutino $. 



AddraM 
City ... 



Zone 



Stala 



Contributiom ara Ineoma Tax daductiMa. 





A Southern tradition as old as the hoHomn china its sa 
in — hot, creamy crab or shrimp soup and Beaten Bixt 



Tabletime tactics for toddlers 




briagliig ap baby 

HinU e»U0ct0d 

6y Mn. Dan Crtrhw, 

Motktr of S 



Everyone likes attention and a toddler is 
likely to get it the first few times he eats 
less than usual. Whether the mother tries 
mild coaxing or downright, forcing, it 
doesn't take junior long to learn that 
refusing food is an attention-getter. 
(Sometimes it can be even more fun than . 
eating.) So when your tyke eats less, do 
your best to ignore it and remove the food 
when he's had sufficient time to finish it. 
Toddlers, like babies, will eat enough when 
they're hungry enough. 

Cereal cue. Some mothers feel that a 
toddler no longer needs specially prepared 
baby cereals. Not so! He still needs the 
iron and other important nutrients they 
supply. Gerber Cereals are enriched with — 
iron (6 tablespoons provide enough to meet 
a toddler's daily needs), calcium and 
B-vitamins. Nothing like them for hearty 
nourishment on nippy mornings . . . and 
they're so easy to prepare. P.S. Has junior 
had Gerber High Protein Cereal lately? _ 
Toddlers love its toasted, nut-like flavor. 

Milk memo. If your toddler is going 
through an anti-milk stage, serve extra 
servings of Gerber Cereals. Be surprised 
how much milk you can get into a toddler 
thisi^y. 



Bar those bribes! Bribing a child to 
eat is certainly not the better part of 
wisdom. If he can count on a reward for 
eating, baby may come to use the refusal of 
food as a bargaining device/ As the Gerber 
nutritionist puts it: "Eating should be 
regarded as a privilege, not a favor." 

No rewards required when you serve 
Gerber Junior High Meat Dinners. Toddlers 
usually "lick the platter" lickety-split 
because these delicious dishes are filled 
to the hilt with savory meat . . . flavor- 
brightened wiUi garden-good vegetables. 

New Unger food for self feeders ! Gerber 
Meat Sticks make playing "pick-up-sticks" 
a wwtbwMle plearare. For these nutr^ousg; 
delicious tiny wienies are made from flJBl 
selected Armour Beef and Pork, plus nonfat 
dry milk, for protein to spare and flavor 
galore. Serve "as is" or heat slightly. 

Important: Gerber prepares over 
100 baby ioods: cereals, strained and junior, 
to meet your baby's nutritional needs. 
We're proud to say: 

"Babies are our busiiiess ... 

our jfflly business!* 




CELERY^CRAB SOUP 

TO PREPAKE AND HEAT: 20 MIN. 

2 lOH-oc eana eondenacd cream of 

celerjr MNip 
2 MNip cam nrilk rVjiMKWI 

1 cp flaked crab m»M \jjmim 

\i UMwpoM crMlMMl UuracMi 
1 teaapeon Worcealcrahire saoee 
8 drops Tabasco 

In a saucepan, blend soup and milk. Stir in re- 
maining ingredients. Heat but do not boil, stir- 
ring occasionally. Garnish each serving with a 
pat of Imlter and a sprinkling of pa^ka. 

6 servings 



CREAMY SHRIMP GUMBO 

TO PREPARE AND HEAT: 20 MIN. 

1 10 ^-oa. can condcoted cream of 

diieken sonp 
1 soup can milk 

1 10V4-OK. can condensed diieken 
gumbo aonp 
H enp chopped cooked shrimp 
M teaspoon soy aanee 
Vic teaspoon garlie powder 

Blend cream of chicken soup and milk together 
-in a Mucepan. "Stir in remaining ingredienEr~~ 
Heat but do not boil. 4 to 6 servings 



§ 



mum 



BEATEN BISCUITS 

TO prepare: 4S min. to bake: 30 min. 

4 enps sift^ flour 
1 teaspoon sugar 
1 teaspoon salt 
- Vi cup lard 
1 enp milk 

1. Blend together the firet* three ingredients. 
Using a pastry blender or two knives, oit in the 
lard until mixture resembles coarse com meal. 

2. Stir in the milk to make a stiff dough. Tiun 
dou^ onto a lightly floured surface and knead 



until smooth, a 
vigmiously with 
casionaUy and 
about 30 min., 
a satiny surfa9e 

3. Ron dough i 
a floured I- or 1 
baking sheets an 
a small |iointed 

4, Bake at '350' 
delicately browt 



TO prepare: 2S 

Pastry f< 

\i cup butt 

2 teaspoon 

IH cups sag 

4 egg yolk 

1. Prepare put 

2. Cream buttc 
until butter is s 
creaming until I 

3. Add e^ jibl 
-_e«ch -addition. 1 

4. Bake at 42 
325''F and baki 
a silver knife ( 
halfway betwec 
Serve warm or ( 



Follow recipe f< 
V^ cup, vanilla i 
to 1 cup. Use 7 
Blend in V* cu[ 
pecans and I < 
at 450°F 10 m 
bake 30 min. to 



10 



Suburbia Today, Jamtary 1962 



IT 



#««-'»»* 



:heciai3M! 

ornHCJE 

OinnBCJWJNDD 



MELANIE DE PROFT 

Food Editor 



ervtd 

cuits. 



about 3 min. Then beat dough 
h a wooden maliet, turning oc- 
I beating on reverse side. Beat 
, or until dough blistera and has 

about M in. thick and cut with 
IV^-in. round cutter. Transfer to 

ind prick biscuits uniformly, using 

d skewer. 

O^F about 30 min., or until very 

vacd. 4 to 6 dot. biscuits 



CHESS PIE 

S MIN. TO bake: 



50-55 MIN. 



for l>enut S4b. pic 

tier 

»■• vMiilla extract 

igar 

llu, well iieatcB 

|»try and line pie pan; set aside, 
ter and vanilla extract together 

softened. Add sugar gradually^ 
I fluffy after each addition, 
oiks in thirds, beating well after 

Turn into pastry shell. —— 
i25°F 10 min. Reduce heat to 
ke 40 to 45 min. k>nger, or until 

comes out clean when inserted 
een center and edge of Ailing. 
■ cool. One 8-in. pie 



OSGOOD PIE 

for Chess Pie. Decrease butter to 
I extract to 1 teaspoon, and sugar 

2 eggs instead of the egg yolks. 
Lip cream. Stir in 1 Cup chopped 

cup dark seedless rafaiina. Bake 
min. Reduce heat to 350'F and 
longer. , *,^ „^ 



BURGOO 

Burgoo — a stew traditionally served on Derby 
Day at ChurchUI Downs — gave its name to a 
colt. Burgoo King, who went or to win the Der- 
by in 1932. Relished by Southerners any time, 
Burgoo is often served on h<^idays and at sport- 
ing and political events. 

TO PREPARE AND COOK: ABOUT 6 HRS. 

I lb. bondeai beef (eboek or nunp), eat 
la pieces 
lb. bonelcM Umb tboakicr, cat ia pieces 
beef MMip boae, cracked 
lb. ehiekea breaaU, tkiglM, or iega 
teaspoons salt 

teaspoon black pepper 

teaspoon cayenne pepper 
qts. water 



% 
1 
1 

4 
% 

y* 

2 
I Vi cups whole kernel com 
1 H cnps lima beans 
1 cap diced potato 
1 cup chopped onion 
Vi cup chopped greea pepper 
Vi cup diced carrot 
I cnp sliced okra 
1 1-lb., 3 OE. can tonuitoes 
1 clove garlic, crushed in a garlic pfeas 
or minced 
^4 c ap chopped panJejr _- J t~' — 



1. Put the first eigh^ ingredients into a sauce 
pot; cover and bring to boiling. Reduce heat 
and simmer about 2 hrs., skimming (rff foam as 
necessary. 

2. Add corn and the next five vegetables; cover 
and simmer I hr.; remove cover and cook 1 hr. 
longer, stirring occasionally to prevent sticking. 

3. Add the okra, tomatoes, and crushed garlic; 
cover and simmer I to I Vi hrs. longer. About 
10 min. before end of cooking period, remove 
bones and any pieces of fat, then stir constantly 
for remaining time. (Stew will thicken rapidly 
and may scorch if not carefully watched.) 

^ Remove frmn heat and stir in the parsley. 

About 3 qts. Burgoo 




Ifi 




I' 



softons all wathaMM, 

smooths haid wrinklos— 

cuts ironing timol 

Let Sta-Puf "Iron" for you. 
Rinse most flatwork and 
kid's playclotties so wrlnkte- 
free. they need no ironing- 
Do difficult fabrics— shirts, 
khakis, curtains— in half the 
tinrie. Get lotion pink Sta-Puf 
to cut your ironing time. 

P« S^ Toiwite lopk Mlf I 



1 



MSWCMrTUMi 



mi 






DOUBLE THE SOFTNESS 

OR DOUBLE YOUR 

MONEY BACK 

TrySlaPuf Fiilinc Softener 
Rin«itv If not sati«,f'ipd ri-turn 
ttif l.ibi'l to tho A- E St.i'.y 
Mf(;. Co D 



Suburbia Today, Jamuuy 1962 



II 



/»« 







Close your eyes. Dream of the distant ports you fong to visit. Dream of coimplete luxury 
and relaxation. The dream, a froction of the reality custom-made for you by Moore- 
McCormack. The s.s. Brosil and s.s. Argentina will carry you gently and regally to the 
Caribbean, South America, Africa, the Mediterranean or northern Europe. These new ships 
are designed ej^usively for first-class passengers 
for that ultimate in luxury travel only Mobre- 
McCormack experience can give you. Dream 
aloud to your travel agent or write; 




MOORK-MoOaRMAOK UNKI 

2 BJfOADWAr, NtW YORK 4, N. Y. 



Which came first, 

Gordon's 

or the Martini? 



D 



m 



When Alexander Gordon introduced his 
gin to London in 1769, the martini had 
not yet been invented. So when the martini 
finally did arrive— around 
1850— it had ready access 
to Gordon's remarkable dry- 
fj, nesif and Havour, and the 
martini's success was thus 
assured. Tonight, when you 
ask for a Gordon's martini, 
youll be glad to know the 
gin harks back to Alexander 
Gordon^s original formula. 
Why should we tamper with 
agood thing, especially when 
it's the world's biggest seller. 

MSmiu lOMoa on c«. not mhtim smirs wruti mm gim. w noor. 

eonorS NY CM CO. IT0..1MMR.H. J. PtOWCTOFV.U 







JACKSON & PERKINS 
SPRING 1962 

CATALOG 



AND PERENNIALS 



■ad POTtMMi. tachidiMr AIMiMriM priw wi*. 
ii«». Aho eolitain •mrifa UnU, miMrt uirttm. 

JACRM* A ntRim f.. MmnrtL. MtV r«>* 

1 4U Mm* Um, NMtWk. Nnv VOW 

I WmU-i tmtnt Mm* Ormii j 

l'^""" 



The Face 
Isn't Familiar; 



Eithe 



r 



^ 




y*sKS 



-^"-— --' I 



A confession dedicated to all club 

members, hostesses, committee 

chairmen, and other normal souls 



BY PHILIP WYLIE 

awMmr of "GwMrotiofi el Vipan." "Th« Innocant AmboMadon." 
. •!•• "Crwncfc and Dm" deriM, mH. 

FEW PEOPLE will accept the 
cold, somber, and often ap- 
palling fact about me. I cannot 
remember names, and I cannot 
remember faces, either. 

I'm an impossible, bewildered 
guest and the worst host anyone 
^^^^^ has ever seen in South Miami. I 
^^-^KJrVIHIH] can and have spent an hour at a 
stag party earnestly discussing our^ew building code with 
a neighbor and cut the man de^n the stfeet the tiext day. 
If I go to a club on Saturday night, I break in on total stran- 
gers and fail to dance with my dinner partner. But ! don't 
belong to many clubs. How could I? There was one organi- 
zation, it is true, in which I was active for years — a fishing 
outfit. I even rose to a directorship in that suburban rod- 
and-reel club. 

But upon being told that I was then in line for president, 
1 resigned. Presidents, after all. must at least know by sight 
their underofficers! 

To illustrate the horror of my condition: Just a few 
weeks ago. as I applied myself to my metier, the chimes 
of the front door echoed musically through the rooms be- 
yond the one where I worked. Dimly gathering that my 
wife had not answered the door (as the chimes sounded 
a second and third time), I regretfully set aside my manu- 
script, emerged from my spacious study,.cmssedthc^adoV- 
and opened the door. 

Outside on the recessed porch stood three tall people: 
a hefty man of about 45, a handsome and shapely female 
of fewer years, and a towering, dark-hajred teen-ager. All, 
total strangers. Yet, when I appeared, the trio wore bright, 
expectant smiles. The smiles ebbed only when they saw I 
was staring at them blankly. There was a pause— extended,^ 
deepened, weird. 

Finally, the man said, "We're the Rindges." 

And so they were. 

The Rindges! I had known Fred Rindge, the man, from 
tlie first year of his life, known his parents. Indeed, after 
his father's untimely demise, his mother had become the 
wife of my father! Fred had spent his high-school years in 

12 SuhurhiaToday. January 1962 



my home with my younger brodiers and sisters, jppdwing 
up as one of them. Fred's wife of some 20 years, Jeamie, 
I had known all that time — and her parents, too. The teen- 
ager was one of the three Rindge boys, also known to me 
(or many years. I imd seen this family, moreover, every 
year or so (and frequently several times in a year) up 
until two years before this moment. 
^^ Of course, they had not fhaaed or written that they 
would drop iit when driving through our village. Upon 
rinp^ our doorbell and seeing me, they had expec te d ' , 
rightfully, to be weiomied by name and with affectionate 
gusto — for they knew, or at least rationally supposed — 
that I would be glad to see them. 

Of course, once Fred gave me his surname all three 
were welcomed — and with true enthusiasm. 

Fred had introduced himself, upon seeing my empty 
and probably hostile stare, because he knows me, because 
he is a warmhearted guy rtot easily miffed and, doubtless, 
because he was a psychology major in college and can, in 
consequence, detect such a syndrome as mine. 

Few people are that knowing and that generous. 

Some of my lifelong friends (and I have a few, believe 
it or not) automatically supply their names when we meet, 
and even a mass of biographical material, offered in proof 
of identity. Since I do not always fail to recognize, on sight, 
people with whom L have long associated, this routine 
sometimes vexes me. I do not require of my brother. Max 
Wylic, his standard and impertinent assertion (after any 

IllUSTIATIONS tY ION WINC ' ■ 




Outside sUhhI three people — all strangers. Or were they? 

period of months or even weeks of separation): **! am 
your brother Max, Phil." It is redundant. I have never 
failed to recognize Max, on sight . , . yet. 

Again, I invariably recognize my wife — though in the 
early years of our marriage I sometimes could not recollect 
her maiden name. And on one occasion 1 did mistake a 
celebrated lady-movie star for Mrs. Wylic — a forgivable 
error, I feci, since many persons, on meeting my thcn- 
ncw-wed spouse, thought she was that samc'^air.* 

Psybhologists and vari^ psychiatrists, friends of mine, 
have speculated about tnc cause of my affliction. Some 
have suggested that, inasmuch as Ijua a ministers spn 
who was several tinKs uprooted just as I had begun making 
childhood friends and taken to a new church in a new 
town or city where all were strangers, my brain rebelled, 
and I gave up even trying to learn to know and remember 
anybitdy. And everyhitdy: 

Others suggested that in view of the mountain of fiction 
1 have written, along with the myriads of characters therein 
— all invented and described by me — I have grown con- 
fused about which human faces in my mind arc real and 
which are merely characters in a novel or story. 

Continued tm page 16 



Suhurhia Today, January 1962 



13 




j^^ns't^^^^iM 



Suburbia Today's Cross-Countrif Shopper 



-JtV,"* 



Anyone for 

:ardening tocjay? 



fm^ 




p"^ 
r*^- 




«Siv. 






If you think your garden is Winter's pawn, ponder these year- 
round varieties. 

We're joining our greenhouses to Contemporaries on cliffs . . . 
Splits, Capes, Ranchers dotting bleak suburban drifts . . . 
Now you can be a Compleat Grower! Just send 25^ for YEAR 
ROUND GARDENING IN YOUR OWN GREENHOUSE. 
Know how to buy a permanent greenhouse, no money down, for 
as little as $350 . . . how to install it yourself . . . how to grow 
anything all year without the chores of outdoor gardening . . . 
how to suit your needs from a selection of 106 nuMlels for every 
architectural setting. 



P 



I enclose 25< to cover postage and 
handling. Send me your 40-page, full 
color YEAR ROUND GARDENING cataloc. 



Name. 



Address. 



Suburtv. 
100 



-State. 




LORD &. BURNHAM 

Dept. 100, Irvmgton, N. Y. 




Y0UN6 THROATS for OLD 

Just tie our amazing chemical pad on, 
and proceed with normal activity. Guar- 
anteed sole ond effective. Uie one (1) 
hour a -day for 30 days. Better than 
most plastic surgery. Face reiuvenoting 
information included with order. No ex- 
ports, no CO.D.'s. Send exactly $2.00 
check or money order for "Throat Pad" 
to: 

ABE-WI8E COSMETICS 

Dept. y, # 1 Worth Sty Son fron. 14, 



division Bumham Corporation 



IIMTIIITI 



IMTCNI2J7 

lief info UMPORTafifome/ 

Men, women, start fiill or spare time big 
proflt Home Import-Export Buaincas. 
FREE BOOK! "How to Import A Export" 
reveals how you can buy dazzling import 
bargains (aee above) abroad for big prof- 
it sales to friends, stores, mail order. Desl 
direct with overseas sonrces. Start with- 
out experience, product investment. Do 
not order products from us. Writ« now for 
FREE COPY! Mellinger, 1717 Westwood. 
DepcD1411, Loi Angeles 24. Csliloraia 



THE LIVIHG DESERT 
RIGHT IH YOUR HOME! 

From cut of the Western Desert comes 
one of ttte most appealini (ifts ort the 
market today. A miniature garden 
COMPETE WITH SEVEN unique varie- 
ties of living cactus, genuine gold ore 
' Mid transparent planter. Requires little 
I attention. Lasts a lifetime. Satisfaction 
guaranteed. Only $3.00 cash, check 
' or Money Order. 

UU N. Highland Ave. 
Hollywood 28, Calif. 



STARBURST 



SUCCEED WHERE OTHERS FAIL 
IN LIFE, LOVE, MARRIAGE 

Control how you appear lo others. Get 
Ptriomal Pklurt Stctgli. New! Easy! Com- 
pletely different! 11,00. Leaflet illustrating 
Handwriting Analysis, free. Nu met bod, 
Dept. a, 506 H St, N.W.. Washiogioo 
1. D. C 




HORRTI SEND TODAY for new, FREE collection of 100 Worldwide stamps- Get 
new issues of past 12 months . . . Pakistan Khybet Pass, Queensland "Victocia", 
Central African Batteifly, Argentina Llaau, Mozambique "Arms", many others. 
WMiderfal new additiona to yovr collection. All different, all genuine, toyicaU, pictorials, 
mint and used. Many in limited p^*— •••-•• i—~a>BaaaiB^iM_iaaBiB_aaa>i 
circulation, so get them fbst. J OAgCflOM STAMP. COMPANY, Dspi. 1 STX 
Send todsy for this new, FREE I Calais, Main*. Rinh FREE 1 00 Diffsrsitt S«o«ps, other 
collection, other stamp offers | off •». Endotsd 1 0< for handling. (PUASE FRMT) 
for approval. Ruafa name, 16c let • 
handlmg. poatage. GARCKLON ' 
STAMP CoToiBpt. . I 
Calais, Maine. | 



RUi:h COUPON TODA) 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
.J 



ELECTRIC FOOT WARMER 

Q 




No more cold feet . . . Keep* your 
feet ond ankles comfortably worm. The 
Electro Mot is mode of oil resistant 
rubber. Operates on any IIO-voH AC 
or DC outlet, consumes less than 100 
watt* . . . U" X 31". Con be used by 
anyone, in off ice-stort-factory-or home. 
)3-mo. guorontee. Onhr $S>9S ppd. 

INTERSTATE RUBBER 
PRODUCTS CORP., 

Dept. S 

«a« Avila Street, 

lea Angeles 12, CaUfemia 



SOOS lAIBS-25t 



lumincJ ccnaomy tak«h ftam4 m bhck «idi 
ANY BUM lad (ddiTK, 2M pn >ct< In n>»«inr 
pbinc gift kox. )M ftt to. StKffti ia ) d^^ 

H Wn MMmn UMIS--SN Ml Mt 

Suiicnor quuty npn wich nch-lookBit gold mm, 
Br»w<dwiaiANYMiMMMlMMK>i«UKk.ThoHgbt 
hil,pmo«ulgilf;(icrfKi ibr yeer om aw. So of MO. 
MM. In rwo-tonc pluiK boi. 60$. Shipfcd in I dtys. 



WfthW Drake CotorndoSprlngi'la. 



Colo. 




PcrTMt (M ttadietplns or Chrlstaus TrM. 
rOIiOKADO BLUI BPRl'CK. 4 yr. imspluNt. 
4 u I la. UU. IS far ariy ti ppd.'; • tar ft.* 
AaMtar gfMlal: M K\-KRORBgire, 4 irr. tr«W- 
plaoti, 4 to !• In. UU — S (aeb: Aai. Aiter- 
fita*. Bslsui Plr. Had Ptar. Narway g piMn — 
far only $1 ppd.* All Tr«« gaaraattad t* LIva. 
CWmi of lUu. RlT«r or toatk of N. C. Tana, 
sdd XSc). DMcrlpttTt ErergrMB Fbldrr Tnt. 
WttTCRN MAINE FORCgT HURgERY 00. 
DtlK. (IT12-A. Fryriiart, Xatm 




r ASTBi .iwrrgwc 

TO MTMIKC EUl 
Klil|»My 



Oar drop koMi ta •loahnai M iht flaw — w a 
tSOTl nrh M ■ UK vol). FAgTEH tlocirlcsl 
nnvro; rurrlnr >lrlp<. niruin mh to connvlo. 
pitiltr. brkk. mm); bandits lo poti tad pom. 
REPAIR eood mi molol rumiUirc; tan: dlihti; 
patwiy; brtt-*-brK: istlort: d on st povu : rsr 
rsdistort ; tnslat blotki. gioollso loaln. 
REPLACEg widw, tenmt. aolb, ksit*. Baiy 
raaaafe (Sr • child ta aw. 




MH wAtnfwbonNO co. 

II Red Raafc Rg, ClailaiMI ». ghia 



DESSfttn . . . 

ABSOLUTELY DIFPERENTI 

I From a lifetime of recipe hunting comes this 
I offer of three superb and fascinating desserts. 
; Recipes for a Czachoslovakian Cherry Bundt 
Tort, a Heavenly Austrian AAocha Tort (with a 
filling you can believe only after lasting) 
and from the kitchens of Louis XIV, a Choc- 
olate Cinammon AAeringue. None of these 
recipes heva ever been published. Send $1.00 
and a *elf-«ddressad stamped envelope to: 

SYLVAN FOOD MODUCn 

147 Vine Avenae Highland PaHt, iUinoia 



RETIRE ORJNVEST 114 



■■tef 




■p^p" vvnp ^v^w w w w"*^^ w^^^pjwpwww»» *vwnv* 




Ovw 5.000 Ul« Sold 

UMTS 1 TMKU 9 
Cemirfitaly SoU Ovi 
No. to Now SdKfig 

OwofiifeilfMtfoiils 

• Uin!Mi> 

♦ MSmebMf 

"A no Gq^-lMIl! ^f^ 

*lbSlil1inaiM ~l 

U« GglOTS H<5 
on iM pwrdNutil dpfly 

I TROnCAL 6ULF HOMESITIS. IMC | 
P. O Rm 177* OtPT. S t*^ 




Punt* Gerda, Fiend* 



NOMC 

1 AMr**s 

I 

1**^ ^ 



FalMiloe* collection of all-digtraflt (crniina 
(oreifn Atrmiil Stamps from remoti corners 
of the world — Africa, Europe, E>otic Orient, 
ev*rywhere! World's largest Airmail, Flyin( 
Doctor, Bomber. $2.00 Htlicoptar, many others. 
PIUS Collection of Ihrillinc Spaca-Age stamps 
. . . Spataiks, Jets, faoisstic Moon Rocket 
staaips. Botfc of these remarkaWe collcctiea* 

— caataiaiaf itaaw* mtRi ap ta 2S< aacli! 

— tar only lOt to coaer anWng coals. Eilra: 
Otktr sensatienal ttaav* ier your tree aaami- 
natloii, plus gig gargaln Catalog. ACT NO«n 

J waaita n a Staaip*, DeptrtHII. laaiestaam. R. T. 




New Style Zinnios 

BHrpeeana 
Giants 

SPfCIALI 

Gat-Ac^ggiiilgd 
PaclwtafSaa^ 

lot 

Spectacular 6-in. flowers, handaomely 
ruffled petals! New style 2-ft. planta, 
idealforbeds,border8,l>oaquet«. Many 
wonderful colors; some two-toned. 
Easy toCtrgw -justaowseedsoatdoMs 
thiarspring, have the best cinnias ever, 
all season long. Sgnd DIiim TMlay. 
Or, for larger plantings, we'll send 
IM SM4sfor Mc, 22S %•$>*» fwr SI. 
A»k for the Burpee Seed Catalog FREE. 
W. ATlil MIKPii CO.. 474 iMpae IMg. 
PMto. «. Ps. or CRslSR. Iws or WaOTMa. CsM . 




WttHMTHEMKITIEDCOlia? 

k PORTABLE RADIO! 




Ne batlsries — no tube* 
to pluK in 



Bort — girls — here's a most ununial 
'relresher' you simply take out of your 
pocket or l^ndbag. 'This is an honc*t-to- 
goodnesi portable radio, with built-in 
germanium diode rectifier using the latest 
in dcaronics. NOT A TOY; just tune 
in. adjust, and enjoy countless bouts of 
tutic-frcc listening in com- 
plete privacy. Ideal for all in- 
door or outdoor use. Try one 
— you'll soon order a second. 
No COD'S please, but full 
money-back guarantee. 

Oont wsH — mM c oi ip en now 

fThe J. B. Smtth Co""""""""""! 
I P. O. Box 13321, Station K I 

I Atlanta 24, 6a. j 




f>lea«* send me portsMe I 

radios at $2.95 aach postpaid. 

Name -^ 



I 



lAddreaa- 

jcity 



-State- 



Soo Pmo 17 for moro Ctom Country Shoppor 



tmmm^ 



' ~ ^' -- jjk^ 



Suburbia Todays Cross-Country Shopper 




TONE POWN fiUUHMI LWHTS! At 

iMt - «MlcoMt relitf from tN d«nl« of 
•xpesod bMlbt. Soft-Liftit dHTmen tnap on- 
to any fculb y p te^iOO KMttt. THey wfton 
(lAfo without intoilffSHC witli HfM . . . tat 
yon watt wfthoot oyottraiii. Modorn dotit*. 
porfoct (or t o oM oo cfc , troo and po<«-type 
wiqit. 4' dianwtar. 

4779-Sofl^9M ••* 

3for$l.«t 




INSTANT HOT POT Doiit a fuii 4 cups 

of wator'ii OTta tM aloot oH MtjlKtric, 
porfect for fflakii^ fast instant cofrle, tea, 
soup, Iwattiig caiwad food*, baby's bottle. 
Practical pour-easy spout. Stay-cool base 
and handle let you use It riglit on the table. 
Made of polished aluminum . . . it's unbreak- 
able. Complete with electric cord. Great tor 
home, office, travel. 



4364 — Instant Hot Pot 



$2.95 




HANOIfSr THING HI THE HOUSE! 

Foam tape has adhosi«e baciiing that sticks 
to m«t«, glass, wood, or fabric. 1000 uses: 
prevents rufs from sllpplni, ashtrays or 
lamp bases from scratching, furniture from 
marking walls. Keeps pictures straight, 
dresses from slipping off hangers. 108"! V!;" 
peel-as-you-fo roll. 

1016 — Cush Top* $1 

a lolls f«r only $2.79 



A\ 





MAGIC TURBAN SAVES COHTURES! 

Gtamoraus Magic Turban wraps and stays 
in place witbout a single pin or clip! Mir- 
acle material clings to itself! At night, 
keeps halfdos unmussod. In boat or car, 
protects your hair from wind, spray or fog. 
In the bath, guards against moist air. Per- 
fect for fashion or inility wear! Greatest 
invention since the bobby pin. 



4979 - Nkvic 



PRINT ANYTHING IN MINUSES! NEWEST OEAL-ROUNO CARDS! 



Make your own greetings, pest cards, an- 
noMKoments, in brilliant ootors! TMs amai- 
ing little press prints typing, drawing, 
wr7tii« . . . anythifw up to iVt'% 3Vk". 50 
copies (or oacb master plate. Complete with 
4 plates, 4 multi-color sheets. Reprint Kit 
contains II plates,. 18 color sheets. 

5106 - toto-Mnler $1.91 
5107-ieprint Kit $1 



B» the Urst to spring this sensation on 
yaur friends. IVatdi Ineir startled eipres- 



iben yw deal from a dock in-Hie- 
Round Cards are easy to deal, ea*f 
to read, oaty to bold. Only the shape Is 
dWeront. No more dog-eared playing cards! 
Make clever coastere, too. 3* diameter. 



4730- 
5093- 



CordsDeck $1.9t 

TwinOMks $3.19 



Sunset House 

958 Sunset BuUding 
Beverly Hills, California 




MAGIC-BRAIN CALCUUTOR does an 

your math problems with ease! Adds - 
subtracts — multiplies to 99,999,999. New 
type pocket adding machine automatically 
balanced check books, adds grocery tapes, 
bridge scores, children's scboolwork, In- 
come tax statements, car mileage. Gives 
the answer in seconds! Simple to use . . . 
all steel mechanism works fast 



FOR ONE OR MANY BOOKS -this 

smartly styled modem Book Rack espindi 
or eontracfo to fit the number of volumes. 
Holds w to 13' of books or record albwns 
snugly, and adjusts smoothly every time 
you add or subtract one. Portable . . . lift it 
-with books intact when you want to dust. 
Gleaming brass-finish metal with protective 
feet, em ralna! 



NOW YOUR CLOSETS CAN BE NEAT! 



3750-iWa9i(-Srain ealculolor 9M 4879 — Expanding BmIi lock 



■Space-A-Mangers" em 

rl Just snap them on your closet rod 
and you'll be done with tangled hangers . . . 
no more clothing that's bunched, wrinkled, 
on the floor. Orderly closets protect ward- 
robe, Mve cleaning bills. Smooth-sliding, 
brown plastic. Set of 10 holds 30 garments! 

4304 -SpoM-A-MwiSM Set $1 

3 Snta 1301 for only $2.79 



NEW! SCRATCHLESS TURNER tor 

Teflon coated and regular pans. Threw out 
awkward wooden spatulas! Here's a metal 
Turner with a super smooth, super hard fin- 
ish that will not scratch the Teflon coatings 
of graasaless cookware, nor mK the sur- 
faces of stainless steel, aiuminwn or enamel 
utensils. Easy to clean . . . washes with a 
sponge In sudsy water. Tremendous value! 

5097 - Scrotdiless Tumor 79^ 




DEFROST IN MINUTES with this new 

spray-nn-iefr«tterl No more hacking or 
scraping refrigerator frost Simply spray 
Frost Free into freeiinc tomp a i lm ent ... in 
minutes, the accumulated frost magically 
dissolves. Sanitiies, conditions tdmpartment 
to retard future frost build-up. Odorless, 
non-toilc, non-staining. Aerosol can holds 
enough for 4 applications. 

465S-FrMl Ptm $1.29 




PRINT YOUR OWN NAME »ut address 

(or any three lines of words) on envelopes, 
stationery, checks, greeting cards, books, 
photos. Printer and compact "onyx black" 
case with automatic inker, fits pocliet or 
purse. Use at home or office - looks like 
printing. Useful gift for yourself and every 
member of your family! This is a qualitif 
Printer. 



100.p-Printar 



$1 




EMBOSS YOUR OWN STATNINERY^. 

New easy-to-grip Hand Embosser makes 
expensive looking raised letter imprenions 
of your very own name and address. Revers- 
ible name-pietes allow you to convert both 
plain notepaper aid envelopes into distinc- 
tive personalized stationery. Beautifully 
made, all-steel . . . lasts for years, le sara 
ta specify Mine nam* and address. 

4729^ — H«nd EwibessM $5.95 




KEEP PAPER BAGS NEAT with this 

newly designed Bag Caddy. Holds up to 
40 paper bags neatly in place. Plated sfire 
loops hold every bag you have - big ones, 
little ones, narrow ones. Added feature: 
4 handy hooks at the bottom for hanging 
brushes, pot hoMers, other kitchen miscel- 
lany. Fastens easily to closet or cabinet 
door. Ito more sioppy bag storage. 

2950 -log CwdMr $1 



IMPROVE'YOUR FIGURE! stretch your 
way to a trimmer YOU with new. sturdy 
rubber Stretch-A-Way. Make any room your 
private gym in using this scientific exer- 
ciser. Special chart shows you the safe 
method of toning muscles, improve figure 
- tummy, thighs, hip and bust measure- 
ments this natural way! Keep fit and trim. 
Stores in Miy drawer. 

2330-Sfi«tdi-A-W«y. $1 




PERFECT MEAT BALLS every time .. 

in seconds! Lightweight Meat Ball Press 
has easy-grip, scissor-action handles and 
double scoops. Just squeeze it gently and 
it automatically forms round, uniform meat 
balls. And yoar hands stay partactly doan ! 
A real timesaver wtien you're cooking meat 
ball dishes for the family or large groups. 
Adds a really professional touch. 

4592 - N(M* InM Press tt< 



NO MORE SCUFFED HEELS! Drive in 

your fanciest shoes without fear of scuff- 
ing. Just press this seif-adbering soft foam 
pad against the gas pedal - that's all ! 
Gives complete foot-driving comfort; re- 
duces driving fatigue. A boon to short 
drivers . . . brings the gas pedal closer. 
Even drive barefoot safely. Saves fkwr mats 
from wear. ' ^ ■■ ' '= ■ — ■ 

2032 -Foot Eos* Cosliian 79« 




CORNER SHELF FITS ANYWHERE! 

No nails! No screws! Just moisten with 
water and this new Comer Shelf is up until 
you want to take it down. Attaches to any 
surf«:e: wood, plaster, tile or glass. Hand- 
some design in unbreakable white plastic. 
16" wide. Perfect for your bathroom, 
kitchen, shower. ' 

3430 - Conwr Shelf 91* 

3 for $2.t9 




HOUSEBREAK YOUR DOG. .. tht easy 

w^l No more ruined carpeU, no more 
spanking poppy! Just put two drops of 
Housebreaking Scent on puppy's newspaper, 
IMX or on the grass and he knows that's 
the spot! You can completely train most 
mature dogs and puppies with one bottle 
or less. Baarwteed to d* the Jab or yoar 

1469-Ho«sebr*«* Scent $2 



CALLUSES JUST WIPE AWAY! oont 

cut or pick at calluses, corns, rough skin! 
There's a safe and easy way to and the 
.discomfort they cause. Just dab Callus 
Roll-Off on feet, hands, elbows ... and this 
remarkable preparation will soften bother- 
some areas so you can wipe away dead 
skin with light massage. A pleasure to um 
... and what a relief I 




4573 - Callus Roll-Off 



$1 



Mail this Handy Order Form today! 



——- SUNSET HOUSE 
958 SuoMt Building, Bevarly Hills, Calif. 
MY NAME IS_ 

ADDRESS 

CITY 



(PLEASE rRlNT) 



-ZONE STATE. 



ITEM NUMBER 


HOW MANY 


NAME OF ITEM 


PRICE 






























., 




, 






N« c.o.r 

Allorden 


). s pieosa. 
i, Posloga Fo 


d. 


TOTAL AMOUNT ENCLOStO J 





^ -*, 




TTie Face Isn't Familkr, Either 

Continutd from page 13 



reflect the daifybenefits of 

PUSS n BOOTS 

In this balanced diet created by people who love and understand cats 

is all the wholesome nourishment that your pet is known to need — 

lor abundant energy, and a happy disposition. Feed Puss 'n Boots 

daily and see the improvement in lovely looks and lively health. 



• oz..lJei. 




IMPORTANT 

Cm$ have difierent food requirements 
from other animaU. If your cat likes fish, , 
U needs « fish food formulated just for 
cats: our Original Fish Formula: If your 
eat likes meat^ it meeds a meat food made 
fast for cats: oar New Meat Flavor. 



Com fWMftM DhMM of Tk* Quoter OaM CoaooKV, CMcogo M. IHlneti 




I saq)ect, howevCT, that these 
theories weye but generous at- 
tempts to soothe my anxiety. For 
my nonrecognition is, at times, 
far more dismaying than I usuaHy 
care to admit. 

In one unforgettaUe moment of 
crias during the second world war, 
when answering Pentagon ques- 




A president shoidd know his staff. 

tions which were to lead to my 
clearance for matters of great se- 
crecy, I made one grand but typical 
fumble that ahnost cost me the 
clearance. The intense and swift 
quizzing began simply enough: 

"Last name?" 

"WyUe." 

"First name?" 

"PhiUp." 

"Middle name, if any?" 

Then it happened. I have a mid- 
dle name. I never use it. My broth- 
er sometimes calls me by it, for no 
good reason. But, under pressure, 
I forgot my middle name. I paled. 



Teetered. The examining officer 
gazed up. "Middle name?" he re- 
pealed. "You have oae?*^ 

Only at the hist permissible in-^ 
slant wh^n the man was about to 
cast me out as a nitwit, dummy, or 
perhaps an enemy agent, did I 
manage to recall it. "Gordon," I 
gasped. "G-O-R-D-O-N." 

I may be alone in my omdition. 
I but suspect I have fellow-suffer- 
ers: We do not readily confess. We 
feel we >*ould be totally ostracized 
if it became known that loved rela- 
tives, old friends, fellow commu- 
ters, our own bosses in unfamiiiaj 
clothing, often af^ar to us as\ 
complete strangers. We play shy. 
We jrfay stupid. We [day deaf. Even 
drunk. Wouldn't you? Ask your- 
self. Would you want it known 
that you failed to recognize as your 
aunt the only unidentified woman 
in a small room — or that you had 
played a whole rubber of bridge 
with a' woman, .without realizing, 
she was your divorced first wife? 

It can be that bad! Or almost. It 
seerrts that bad, anyhow. 

The person with no memory for 
faces actually yearns for the more 
mUd discomfort endured by the 
one who merely forgets names. I'd 
feel proud to be able to say, "Your 
face is familiar, but I just can't re- 
call your name." But your face is 
not familiar, for me; and there's 
not much good supplying names, 
in cases like mine. No use bringing 
up giris at parties, with a warm, 
mnemonic, "You remember Susie?" 

I don't remember Susie, usually. 
And when I do — -I sometimes wish 
I hadn't. 




'Opium for the pipes of suburbia'— o/^ more crack like 
that and you c<m start clearing out ycHir desk!" 



SUIUMI* rOMtf 



1 6 Suburbia Today, January 1 96^ 



HINGE 




FIX IT QUICK! 

Fid hoks Willi depend- 
able Plutk Wood. 
Won't diip or 
otunMe. Ask for 
it by name. 

hr 




PLASTIC WOOD 



andiES line Dutty na^dens -nto wocc 



LUBRICATES 
HARD-TO-REACH 
PlACiiS 




GiwK pin-point oil 
JMoraie for hard to 
reach plac<s:loclis, 
springs, imm mow- 
ers, Mcydos, hinges. 
So oasy to use-just 
spray on 



mm 



3-IN-ONE OIL 



Mi neuLut « on. anuv iv 

ENJOY GARDENINe FUN 

fnNH #w1y SfNinf to 

lot* Fall wMi Arimis 




Let ArietM SUPER JET <lo 
all the "digcias'* for yoa! 
TilU 24* w%— uid to easy 
to ose with fiogenip coo- 
trob . . and instant-respoose 
power tine teverse. Choioe 5 
engines: 3 h.p. to 4Vi l^p. 
for every tilling need. With 
its one-year nncood iti o r ial 
guuranaee on die tiller drive 
gear case yoa are aamred of 
nncqaallcd dependability, 
performance, Talne. Tens <» 
tt^ooMnds in ose! 



ainAMi, 



I AUBtt COMPANY. Ml 



Nmml. 




I AJdrwa- 



-Zon*- 



O i — l|- 




Hilary and Nina— 
friends who 
understand each other. 




Sense 



BY KAY NELSON 

BY THE TIME OUT daughter Hilaiy was 10 years 
old, she had such a severe case of horse fever 
diat we moved to the subuifos and bou^t her a 
mare, Nina. I've always thought 1 had an ear for 
languages, but when it comes to horse talk I'm 
left at the post. "I been hane Nina," or "It's time 
to gray Nina," Hilary began to say. Sometimes 
she'd combine these two and refer to 'liane an' 
graynun." Finally I asked her to explain what 
went OD in the bam. "Why, I'm hayin' and grainin' 
Nina," Hilary replied. 

Because of her loving care of Nina, we were 
naturally disconcerted when Hilary announced (or 
seemed to annoui^), "I've made up my mind. 
Nina's got to be shot." We were relieved only 
when she added, "I'm going to call Tuck (the 
horseshoe man). He's always shod Nina before." 
To this day I get an unpleasant mental picture of 
Nina, head held high, standing brave and still; 
Tuck is raising his rifle and taking careful aim. 

Some time later, Nina had to be wormed. We 
were recovering from this operation when Hilary 
told us she was going to have Nina's mane 
roached. "Where in the, world did that Irarse pick 
up roachesT my husband asked. "Nina doesn't 
have roaches^ Hilary cried, indignantly. "I'm just 
going to have her nume clipped}. Yeeps!" 

Next she said she want^ to have Nina "boot- 
ed." "We just had new shoes put on her — I mean, 
had her shod," I pleaded. "Why does she aU of 
a sudcbn need bootsT Hilary explained with only 
a trace of condescension that to boot a hwse is 
to shave its legs. 

ONE AFTERNOON Hilary came in from the yard 
with her shoulders sagging, her diirttail 
drooping. "Nina's off her feed," she said morosely. 

"Oh, dear, that's bad, isn't it?" I sympathized. 

"Well, it's not as bad as the heaves, but it's 
bad," Hilary repUed. "The thing is, I guess HI 
have to drench her." 

Drenching, which turned out to be a costly and 
painstaking procedure of purging, didn't restore 
Nina's appetite or vigor. Her ribs were be^nning 
to protrude pitifully before Hilary, searching dog- 
ge<Uy through the "horse book," finally got to the 
Ts. "It's her teeth!" she exclaiitaed. "She's got 
malocduskm and om't chew up her food the way 
she's supposed to. She needs 'them floated!" 

Hilary looked on as the veterinarian filed Nina's 
teeth to correct her overbite. Or, as she said, he 
floated them. I stayed far away. 

By that Ume, floating myself, I had come to 
the concluskm that nothing would ever replace the 
horse — or my equilibrium. 



Cross-Countri^ Shopper 



PRE-SEASON OFFER 10 CUSHION MUMS $1 




OftOen NOW, Pay Ihit ipring wh«i <M)v«rwl (t half 
ouf catalog priea (o gal naw onlomart. Normally da- 
valop to biMhai baAa* tin wtian matura. Myriadi of 
daxxling flowon aach 1 to r' diamator form Giant 
Balls of Celer, Ant. Colon at availaMa, hardy leot 



by Aprtt 1 and gat FREE #3 tlia tubaroia (U.S>. 
Oiewn). 10 for $1.00-30 for I2J0 piut CO.0. 
poM^ga. Caah onton add SSc; tant poalpoid. Bloam 
nant Fall or rapiacad fraa. 

MKHmAN MIU CO. Dapl. C1-1S71 Omid lapkb 2, UIA. 




WILDLIFE 
WONDERS 

■Ifi, 118 II-N8E 
M8K M nVCATIMI 
m DmiE FiUIILF 



1HE CARLTON PRfDERKKS 



YOMTS nOl ScMMioMi! lUvcal- 
!■(! After jMM • f«« wl— II I iMdtac of 
ihit FREE OttMatook. yoa wW Icani 
of ilM aMwcn to Vkamia and 



k M ll ec He a of iirtefestiei iN MNtaal 
facts ihNt MUMU. WK. HSN. KP 
TUB AM MSECIS-eoly $1jn pestpiii. 

EicitiMty dtftartfrt in fonaat. tWt BIfi. BW 
•" I 19" M-ffaea retarcac* ««Iimii« coa- 
taias a waalth of informatian not availabia 
attawHart. E»aty page it Sllad Nitu ititar- 
atUac and awitUit daU »• .^•"•J?'.!!'' 
will anjoy raadins it <!«« • drtjita 

naad and bt<«it« •" ew y iw»a Baartifiri ly 
iilMUatad Inr <k«r 
W. WW 



WIUN.IFE WONDERS 
•rill proa* to ba a 
ashiabla uH-ttady 
courM - now i« 
daily Mta by maay 
oditcatiaaal iattila- 
tiem. YoM'll want 
ttvaral eopia* at 
tN \m intradiKtory 
prtca ol only flOO, 



fWdHnoti 



irtySU 
raaaWf 



, fall n- 
latisliad. 




hcakh quaslloM. VooH laara how Bood 
h ViUMin C for ooldt? Wlwl caa Vila- 
aaina raaHy do tor the avsraac faraoa? 
It k tnw ihai VkaMiM «aa M aaad a* 
medicliM oaly iii Utc tioaiaitai of dafl- 
Clancy diaordata? Tliia iMady M 
' ia wrMen la caqr to 




laaguaBa 
<MMn« 



nviaB aKNicy 
on iMth fooda aad trtia- 
inina. Sani la tlic naatatt 
of baitar haaUi - tliowt 
how yoa caa improve yow 
wall bah*. Wriic for your 
fraa copy to 

NVTHTION SURVEYS, 

Ofpf.NSH4.6)WeM4t 

St, N. Y. m. N. Y 



MAiis « MOST aNBS«ai airr 



n.ll.«..Wa*iaBttaS,i.C. 



MIRACLE TOMATO 
rie\cis A BUSHELS 
..?-^ ^ To a Vine 



Now— roa aaa cvawtka 
warid'a Moat aMaataf To- 



FREE 32 -PS. BOOKLET 

^ HOW TO BUY 

nORIDA 

WatirfrNtProiMrty 



Tomnr 



Elaam how to itidgo wahiot 
of Florida rmidanrial iratar- 
front property I Whan, 
whora and how to buyl 
Road all about PUNTA 
OOROA ISieS on fabuioM 
CharkMta Harbor . . . Flor- 
ida't only maior ail.wator. 
front colony. Wrila for your 
FREE COPYI 
VMM Oi^* S fMcyl 
rUNTA OOROA WIS • P.O. iaa 10M 
AO MIW NMIA MRBA * flOURA 



daaaiiTirtttoSI 



of 
a viae. 



TOIIATO paw IB to M ft. 
high wttVhiwa fr^Mi^ 

■aaty. ootid toaiatooa, 

vondorful navaiCi. Dnos- 

eallad tor eaBBlna and 

atteiBB. Ou^ialteanothK 

fi btiao. Orowa 



!!,'«"«"'' 



BUROeS Gordan <Mda ColalOB IMat 



•UROESS SEED A PLANT CO. 




fof lh# 

'^ovBt 

OF 
MROS" 



Cat thit ottfacHva iwlng 
faadm nowl Watch Mrdt 

aol in 



rait. Mod^ef double ttrangih glott wMfc 
rwlwood floor. Metal tray for tuot baiow 
foodtr indwdad. 12" high, Bote 10" tquwo. 
Eatv to waaeaMe. SS-SO> l^alpoid. 

HAGERSTROM MgAlCmFT STUDIO. 

WMH rat OIFT KHOfft 



YARNS 



man u factu r ed at our own mill for afghana. 



Suburbia Today, January 1962 



17 



SAMPlfS and prkat tent 
upon roquait. We hopo wo can attaliliih an 
active account whh you. Prompt mail order 
tervice. UtnR YARN CTORi. SMNwaier Road 
RIO #a, tllMwater 17, R. I. 



i«yaii4UMProd«cta 

AdvtHis«dki 
SUIURBIA TODAY 




PAINT YOUR OWN WAU MURMI 



Enioy the beauty, crtativa tatitfaction of 
painting a lovely 5 to 14 ft. wide mural 
directly on your wall! Naw "paint-by-num- 
bert" matt«od it fun, incrodibly eaty. Takat 
juat 3 to 5 houn. Artitti charge up to S3S0; 
wallpaper icania cott $100 and mora. Our 
complete kitt, $12.95 upl Alto fabulout 
"BUcfc Light" inurai kitt. Many axqui^jta 
modem, proviiKitI, oriental, etc. datignt. Ae 
tturming prattiga touchi Sand for FREE Color 
Catalog. "How to" datalli (and. 10c for 
poalage handling). 
MURAL ARTS GON»ANY, 1BI8 S. lalfoa 
Oepl. mn\, Ua An ga l t i 19, CaM. 



ms 



Now you can 

feed leftovers 
with complete 

confidence 




e Wtt by KMoog Company 



Turn scrap meals into balanced meals with 

GRO-PUP RIBBON 



It is pomble, now, to feed your 
dog Idtovers from the table— and 
still be sure you're not short- 
changing your pet on the nnl3%nts 
needed for a long and happy life. 

AH you have to do is mix the 
leftovers with Gro-Pup Ribbon- 
about half-aiul-half. 

You see, Gro-Pup Ribbon us an 
unusual kind of dog food. It con- 
tains an extra bonus of protein, 
vitamins and minerals— far in ex- 
cess of the minimum levds recom- 
mended by the National Research 
CoundL 



Even when fed with large 
amounts of "unbalanced" left- 
overs, Gro-Pup can safeguard 
against improper diet. 

When you feed Gro-Pup Ribbon 
every day you can be confident 
that your dog is getting an abun- 
dance of the dietary essentials you 
know he needs. Why dmCtyou start 
tomorrow? 



fiM Wtf to Bimwtl 

YourDo§— 

Gro-Fup Ab« Bmeuit 

Trcali « T-SoiM Form 





"Red Mm" zinma. All-America Selection. 

Offbeat 
Annuals-1962 

Here are some surprising 
versions of old favorites you 
might want to try this year 

BY JOHN BRIMER 



IF YOUR GARDEN IS getting into a 
rut and you're anxious to try 
something t^w, come next spring, 
why not shop around among the 
almost foolproof prize winners in 
the All-America Selections? Two 
zinnias have made the 1962 list — 
'*Red Man," a huge flowered plant 
with so many blooms on short 
stems it looks like a ball of ccrior, 
and "Old Mexico," a development 
of the small Mexican zinnia. Then 
there's "Dark Opal," an ornamen- 
tal basil with striking colored foli- 
age; and Dianthus "Bravo," a new 
garden pink with bright, fringed 
flowers of good substance. 

All'America annuals will grow 
practically anywhere because, in 
order to qualify, the seeds must 
have been grown in test gardens 
all over the country for a season or 
two prior to introduction. Knowing 
this, you can be fairly certain theyll 
flourish Ml your home ground. 
SWhaps you'd also like to try 

18 " Suhurhia Today, January 1962 



some annuals that are not new but 
which are recommended for experi- _ 
mentation. For example, there is 
Bush Morning Glory "Blue 
Ensign." Growing only 18 inches 
tall, it has gay, deep-blue flowers 
with white throats enlivened with 
yellow. For a late-summer spec- 
tacle, try them with "Yellow Kg- 
my" marigolds in front, and use the 
1960 All-America Bronze Medal 
winner "Toreador" marig9ld be- 
hind. For put flowers in Jdly and 
August, Centaurea Americana pro- 
duces lilac flowers up to four inches 
across. 

"Star of Texas" sports pale_. 
canary daisylike flowers on stron%| 
18-inch plants which do well any- 
where, even in dry spots. The eas^" 
ily grown Chinese forget-mc-n<Hs 
bkxmi throughout the summer on 
15-inch to two-foot stems. "Firma- 
ment," an A II- America Bronze 
Medal winner is Mght indigo blue, 
while "Blanche Burpee" ranges 



■ -^'■^^-^■^ -:- 



ssmummtm-w^-^ 



Bust Dish of Ontmeal 
You ve Ever Ttrstfd ! 



WNOUMMN 

STBLOIT 
OMTMEAL 




lidi ia Mnnl 

md odicr load vakiM. Acnwl whel* 



mki CM «p iMo Midi nctwai 
No^Mf ■da«4 Wodriag isImii om. 
Gaofc* «p inii Mid dicwy. Taay. 
old^HhiaMd — wtt-like lavor ihc 
wiMle baul)r will catBy. 



Far FiM Swaata w»JM: OtK M2 



ELAM MILLS 




bRlt 



lUlfe 



FREE 
CATALOG 





i»al 



V w ifatf MMvf vfw a sfpaipaff mm aaw f 

itart with ilaud* drawion. And wc 
' tralB rati at boaw. In spare ttBM.-io pre- 
para for a hlak-pay eatwr or faaeiaaUM 
hobky. Uam ralaUaa, Oattni«cUl Art. Car- 
toonlnc. Faahtoa Art. Lcttartac. TV. etc. 
LOW OOar - aaly IM a day. TWO SS-pe. 
Art Oatau (wwtli mi taMiadad at «« txtn 



and BO taUtaaa *iU < 



oert. Writa for nUB Beok. IfegMtaBtian 
^^_ , ^ «all. WatSlaataa 

acbaai av A^f Hvdto XaVl^ Part VfaMMiy* 
«•■, N.T. (*tt. ItUi ChMtnad to NT. Stale 
■daoatloa Dwt. Tear oat ad a* (ealader. 



SAY YES 
TO THE NEW 

MARCH 
OF DIMES 





lastcad ol lettioK him wt 
oo yoor aervcs just be- 
cause he's almoM frantic 
(ron his (eel— Ret him a 
can of Dr. SchollV root 
Powder. Watch his (ace 
lixht up with joy as lhl< 
soothinx powder of l)r. Scholl's 
Roex to work. Relieves nre, hot. 
periipiriaK feet ia itctmdi. Eases new 
or tight shoes. Helps prevent Ath- 
lete's Foot. Yes, Dr. Scholl'.s fool 
Powder is wonderful; Try it! 



SORE THROAT? 



ICandettes" 



EASE SORENESS DOUBLY FAST 




All-America winner, 
ormunental basil "Dark Op<d." 

from white through light blues to 
deep blue. All withstand hot sum- 
mers exceptionsilly well. The 
"Gioriosa Double Daisy," a devel- 
opment of the black-eyed susan, is 
another rewarding, easy-to-grow 
annual. 

"Lemon Ball"* feverfew, "Golden 
Ball," and "Snowball," are distinct 
contributions to a border's edge, 
ance all three grow only eight to 10 
inches tall, blooming well over a 
long period. Verbena, another old- 
time favorite, has also been 
improved. "Floradale Beauty," 
which, won the All-America Silver 
Medal, bears rose-pink to rose-red 
Uooms. 

Annual phlox is also taking a 
new lease on life with "Twinkle," 
a low-growing, fringed-petalled 
variety, and "Glamour," a sahnon 
large-flowered type growing to 14 
inches tall. Both were awarded All- 
America Bronze Medals. Sweet 
peas are again becoming popular, 
with finer, larger flowers, while 
hollyhocks have ccrnie down in the 
world. They grow only about five 
feet now so that the flowers are 
bunched closely on the steins. 




7 can't make it tonight, Walt. 

I have to stay home 

and listen to my wife." 



susnaei* todat 



Sui^vbiu Today, Jamury 1962 



Now there Is a 



StaFkf 

for every Starching need 

Both ways, Sta-Flo contains an exc/usive 

new ironing aid to prevent sticking, 

speed your ironing 



j|-l V-l ULX .1. Vj for frequent, 
regrular or lieavy starcliingf 






is^a > ^^' w 




Sta-Flo LIQUID starches regular waBhloads with 
Buper-smoothnesa, deepest penetration. Helps 
family washables resist soiling and hold their 
shape. It's concentrated for econonty. So easy, 

it's foolproof. Just pour it into hot or cold 
water. Try Sta-Flo for crisper freshness 
from wash to wash. 



SJjOPcty It for light, 
toucli-up or In-between starclilng- 



Sta-FIo SPRAY gives 
you smooth, even 
starching on everything 
from collars and cuffs to 
blouses and dresses. It 
dampens as it starches. 
Avoids mildew because 
fabrics are ready to iron 
immediately. Your 

fingertip controls the 
spray for light to 

heavy starching. 



1 




19 



A. E. STALEY MFG. COfVIPANV • DECATUR. I LI. I N O I S 



r 



I 
\ 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 




Enr^ me as a member md^ send me at once 
the 5 books cfaedced at the right Bill me only 
90 cents for all 5, plus dupping and handling. 

bicfaide my first issue ot The Bulletin de- 
Bcribing the new forthcoming selediaiis and 
alteiuite book btfgains lor menribers. I need 
buy onfy one bode a month out of at least 
14 (^ered each month. I may resign any 
time after one year without further obliga- 
tioii. I p«y onj^ $1 Cor each aelectian or alter- 
nate (plus a small shipping charge) unless I 
diooae an extra-vahieHbcKdc at a higher price. 



N«-linR SUARANTEC: '/ Mt *W i» Hrf, nimnt aO 






« 



I 



OlftrtliafeUr ttmrn*. !■ Ctmtt 

Omr mmt la Cwllirtil VM. * 



1« 



•L, TONMa Z. 

ft-o-<n 



CMOOSK AMY S fOlt 9Ht 

I«*r. m i l ith w VMM. <S1> 

n CWI.War in fjclytt. KntUljC »I«- 
nni Mi Mvi NMiS Mttiw thamr 
•t kMM •■« •• MHmti. «■> 

rtcura. WiMJi* •)«* ^^-T-Tni tTTT 



oyWaM tai riii5nu«Hai. (••) 
n H«» to Writf Lttlcn f»f All 0|««. 

•I an. <1W) 



•Iwmtt - lU NMdal MMdtw. (lit) 

ffljB'*! i^ ii fi'ifrVmii^" ^^ ff i fv?'- 

to (»to>. BMMio] *UM M a^ 
Taa Hy* Mmb MaU vrtt* Ut (111) 

O TiM Mr* Hnrf'tXkntum if Di«- 
iiwun Ftra. "*Im4 V NiraMHi LmtU. 
OlTM DfMu t. uMarw. tiM nxt 
■wpd to aktt na aaat to iw. (lit) 

Dlla 



SOTE: Th0 SmIc CM MbttMa tiUiMi or* »»m4timn rwfaieMi 
m MM, »NttMt« or* /MU-ImyU-iMt a w«r4 fa oa/ 

^ — is an' amazing oBer from Doofaleday'B iunous 
Dollar Book Ch£. Never has these been as good 
a tmie to beoame a mendber. 



H" 



■wah ia ParatiH-laiMt MickMar 

fisi&L'teirSsm''^*'*^ B 



• Select any 6 books ■hown here for only 99 cents. Choose 
from best^eUmg novds . . . biy iflMta rted books.. .even 2- 
r intracnielacy package irfMB yoB join. 



D hunt HiMcwkfrnnrtu ■« rmr- 
M taSMa AM HiriM. (Tt) 

itoa *(Ht la Um JhUm. (tt) 



tlMH «« ta MM* MMMTl (ItS) 



r«&:t<e; 






(M> 



wplctrfa ui tan canr tmt »kaM 
1 fc awa nX a t aad aartw. (N) 



br Tt laa wrttan: llMi>Bn. Vaa DarM. 
C^ttai. ate. OmSM ««••■. (1») 

»■■•> aaiBaa kaal-aaSar. Aa Aaar- 

tt^ B » to Mmm tm m a 

n Sa Lilll* TiM ml 

*&"»£ SfflBK _ „ 

i M l l i l i to aM lataMt m Mk il») 

li ill n l ln i. M to Ml aaitot (Ui) 

l.»«.«M aai*. lOf paaaa. (lt») 

•» ra»ttF,»atgap«^ Alli^ 



• Thererfter. as a member, you wHi be offwed eadi mnrfh a 
vari^ of book barpdne from friiidi to dioose. Sdeetion are 
22?*** ^J?"*^ «•■**»« T *» •8L95 each m nAiUieis' 
«P»«^ S^^My cone to modbers for asfitfle M n. Biff hits 
Iv IWas B. Costain. Daphne dn Mauier, Fnmk Yeiby/ 
and other ti» mithois have ooom to menben ior $t-a aar- 
^^«^ 7^- Some atra4»g vohmies are offend at piioee 

^temate edectioiM mdnde books of eveiy Und—cook 



at _ 
other big 

• AU 
Chri» 



prices to 

•» tOOL I 

arjip^, fdMengH^ 



oiSfy. 



ednieiie for 



jWTja^aaJwwf'ft'e: 



(UU 



SEND NO MONEY NOW -JUST THE COUPON 

i!L*^.T3f "'Sf'S^*''*** y^^ fi introdudoiy books, and wiU 




\ VIRfilNIA 

' JAN1»1962 

sfATE mm 



viRGiNi; STArr library 




ENIA BEACH SUN - NEWS 



"HOME OF iMAERIGA'S FIRST MAN IN SPACE" 



TILEPHONI GA 8-2401 



VOL. XXXVII. iste. 3 



35 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA,. THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1962 



CLASSIFIED ADS PAY 



SINGLE COPY: 5c BY AAAIL $3.50 PfiR YEAR. 



Beach, County Merger Bill 
Introduced In Assembly 



RICHMOND — Del. P. B. 
White, who represents both 
Princess Anne County and Vir- 
ginia Beach^ introduced before 
the General Assembly Monday 
the charter bill that may finalize 
the county^beach merger. 

Fourteen other members of 
the House of Delegates jdned 
White as co-sponsors for the 
bill. 

The merger referendum was 
passed by voters here Jan. 4 by 
about a 5 to X margin. 

The list of sponsors included 
Dels. William H. Hodges and 
Robert E. Gibson of South Nor- 
folk-Norfolk County, and How- 
ard H. Adams and Melvin L. 
Shreves of Accomack and North- 
ampton counties on the Eastern 
^ore. 



Also Dels. Russell M. Cara^it 
of Williamsburg, A- L. PMlpott 
of Henry County; Shirley T. HtA- 
land of ble of Wight County} 
J. Lewis Rawls Jr. of ^ffolk; 
James M. Thomson of Alexan- 
dria; Arthur H. RichanlMn of 
Dinwiddle; Walter B. Fldter of 
Northumberland; 'D. Ftench 
Slaughter Jr. of Culpepper; 
Lewis A. McMurran Jr. of New- 
port News; Llewellyn H. Irby 
of Blackstone; and Paul Manns 
of Bowling Green. 

Princess Anne Treasurer V. 
Alfred Etheridge and Lyimbav- 
en Supervisor James G: Darden 
were on hand ,when the bill 
went to the clerk's desk and of- 
ficially began its course through 
the assembly. 



State Hotel Group Takes 
Stand on Local Option 

The Virginia Hotel Association, todi^, pissed a resolution 
in suii^rt' of The Virginia Local Optitm Reform Committee's 
efforts to obtain modification of the state ABC law. 

The VA-LOR Committee has announced an effort will be made 
at this ses^n of The General Assemtdy to amend the law to 
permit local-option liquor-by-the-drink. 

The action was announced by 



Clarke Man, incoming VHA 
president, following a board 
meeting of the association. 

"These Virginians", Mann 
said, "are to be commended for 
their efforts and should be sup- 
ported by every other Virginian 
K^ho has at heart th^ best inter- 
est of The Old Dominion". 

The VHA resolution listed 
three "n^nl" benefits and two 
"material" benefitt.,it said would 
acenie to the state if tiw Jaw. 
is changed. * 

The moral benefits listed 
were: 1) Lessened per capita 
consumption of liquor; 2) Less- 
ened drunken-driving incidence 
and 3) Improved contivl over 
the sale and ultimate disposi- 
tion of liquor. 

Mann said, under VA-LOR's 
proposal the law would continue 
under the supervision of The 
ABC Board. 

Th« "matarial" lMn«fitt 
listed by VHA w«r»: 1. In- 
creased ravsnue for staf* and 
local treasuries and 2. In- 
crMsed travel trade in VIr- 
finia. 

''What w have endereed", 
Mann said, "is the right of the 
people to decide for them- 
selves, at the local bvel/ Is* 
sueii that by nature, locaL 
That is in the finest Virginia 
tradition, it is the heart of 
States Rights". 

Mann, manager of The Cham- 
berlain at Old Point, said justi- 
fication for the Association's ac- 
tion is to be found in state 
policy. 

"The principle involved", he 
explained, "was settled by Tlie 
General Assembly nearly 30 
years ago. « 



"At that time, in 1933, it was 
decided localities should have 
the right to say — ^by local refer- 
endum — if liquor would or 
would not be sold in their com- 
munity. 

"With that priiuuple wel) 
settled, it is reasonable to eii- 
tend it to allow each community 
to decide for itsrif how it wiM 
be sold. Not to do so is cnptrary 
to logic." 

^^^ann said his ctghtu^OdnVl 
opposed to the returii of the sa- 
loon and praised the high stand- 
ards incorporated in the pro' 
posed legislation. 

'We think the evidence is 
conclusive," he went on, "lo- 
cal-option liquor4)y-the-drink 
will work to the betterment of 
those communities that sell 
whiskey.. 

"It should be rensMnbered, 
this is not a que^en ^ liquor 
or no liquor. We have liquor 
that is a fact. 

"Rather, it is a question of 
how best to lessen the problems 
inherent in its misuse. 

"We telieve the facts show 
liquor-by-the-drink, through lo- 
cal referendum, will lessen 
those problems. Therefore, we 
support the efforts of the VA- 
LX)R committee to 'have the law 
amended." 

Mann added that tourist trav- 
el in Virginia has suffered bad- 
ly in the last five years. He 
quoted figures released by Vir- 
ginia's Commissioner of High- 
ways that show the average stay 
of visitors in The Old Dominion 
has fallen, since 1955, from 2^ 
days to less than two d|iys, .per 
person; a 20 per cent drop. 



P.A. Jaycees Name Sancilio 
For First Service Award 



PRINCESS ANNE— Tawrenee 
A. Sancilio, 30-year-old presi- 
dent of Larasan Realty and In- 
surance Corp., has been cho%n 
first recipient of the Princess 
Anne Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce's Distinguished Service 
Award for 1961. 

The award will be presented 
by Jaycee President Winston B. 
Parsons at a banquet January 
26 at Pine Tree Inn. 

Sancilio was cited by the 
board of judges for his "out- 
standing conununity interests 
and accomplishments." The 
judges will be announced at the 
banquet. 

Since coming h> this area 
in March of 19Sl, Sancilio has 
developed his fBrporetion into 
the second lergest such firm 
in Hw Tidewater area. 

He was bora in Brooklyn, 
N.Y., in 1931 and is prewntly 
living in Princess Anne County. 
He was educated in public 



Khools in Long Island and at- 
tended LaSalle Military ^ad- 
emy in pakdale, L.I. for four 
yeare before attending Holy 
Cross College for four years. He 
graduated wiUi a BS Degree in 
business administration in 1952. 
Sancilio enlisted in the Army 
in August of 1952 in the Army 
Corps of Engineers and at- 
tended Officer Candidate School 
where he received a oammis- 
sion. He spent a year' and i half 
in Korea before being dis- 
charged in 1955. 

He is mari^ to the feniMr 
Rachel Arftgena and they re- 
side in Linliwr with their five 
children. 

During the past few years 
Sancilio has served as an offi- 
cer & director of the Tidewater 
Assn. of Home Builders, an of- 
ficer & boaM member of the 
Multiple Listing Service and a 

(ContimMd On Pafl* 4) 



Ruritaii Expects 
Record Crowds 
For Convention 



Delegates tram each of the 
chibs in Ruritan National are 
planning to attehd the> 31st An- 
nual Ruritan National Conven- 
tion -in Miami Beach, Florida 
according to their National Pres- 
ident, Robert F. Smith of Ume- 
stime, Tenn. 

This year's gathering will be 
held in the Golden Gate Hotel 
at Miami Beach, January 21, 22 
and' 23 knd promises to be the 
largest yet held by the organi- 
zation. Special buses, planes and 
railway coaches will carry dele- 
gates and visitors from the 19 
sUtes which now have Ruritan 
clubs to the Miami meeting. 

Among the outstanding speak- 
ers win be Theodore Roosevelt 
McKeldin, a former Governor of 
Mnyland and former Mayor of 
BaltiiiMMe City, and Honorable 
Calvin Johnstm, a former mem- 
ber of the (general Assembly for 
the State of Illinois and United 
States Congress. 

Ruritan National is a civic or- 
ganization comprised of hun- 
dreds of local Ruritan clubs, 
with a combined membenhip of 
thounnds of Americans who 
live in farm and rural eommun- 
ities throughout the country. 
It's principal purpose is to bring 
a cUaer ^tcial unum between 
fanners and the iMisiness and 
professional men in such crnn- 
rauitfties in the interest of Com- 
munity Service, Fellowship and 
GoodwUl. Patterned after the 
service organizations of the ci- 
ties, I^fttan National is adapted 
to the Bee<ki of rural communl- 
tlN and tii^.jpeo|de. JNiKtded 
in IfaOland, Va., |n i^ RtttWn 
oow malm w^ mmt the 12 
leading iCivic Clubs — idid kadi 
in pereetttage of growth by a 
wide nur^n. 



Absalonllew 
Ruriten Officer 
Of Zone Four 

PRINCESS ANNE — Richard 
"Dick" Absalom has been named 
Lieutenant Governor of Zone 4, 
Holland District, Ruriten Na- 
tiopaL The appointment was an- 
ounced by Ed- 
ward T. John- 
n, District 
overnor, Zone 
is compi^Bed 
of eleven clubs 
located through- 
out Norfolk tc 
ncess Anne 
ounties. 
A b s al'O m 
served as Presi- 
d e n t of the 
Princess Anne Ruritan Club in 
1961 and while President, the 
club won the Community Serv- 
ice Award, which is considered 
Ruritan's most important recog- 
nition. In addition, Absalom has 
served as Secretary and Vice- 
President of the Princess Anne 
Club. He is a past Chairman of 
the Ruritan National Registra- 
tjpn Committee and served as 
Chairman of i(ellowship at the 
recent Holland District Conven- 
tion in Norfolk. 

Absalom is employed as a 
Stete Probation-Parole Officer 
and resides with his wife, Mary 
Lee, at 604 Basin Road, Lynn- 
haven Colony, Virginia Beach. 

Dimes Roadblock 
Set For &iturday 

VIRGINIA BEACH — The 
Virginia Beach Junior Chamber 
of Commerce will set up two 
road blocks for the March of 
Dimes Saturday from 9 a.m. to 
4 p.m. 

Under the chairmanship of 
Shelly B. Smythe, the Jaycees 
will man stations at 31st Street 
and Pacific Avenue and at 17th 
Street and Pacific Avenue. 



Serious About Their Business! 




Absalom 




Cin TAX RATE 
TO REMAIN AT 

LEVEL 

Council Approves Boardwalk 
Miniature Train Operation 

VIRGINIA BEACH— At City Manager W. RusseU HatArtl'a 
suggestion, the City Council Monday passed on the first rM^toig 
of a $3-per-$100 valuation tax rate for Virginia Beach for tlif 
^ming year. This is the same rate as lart year. 

The new budget will te tt 




Thase women are shown counting out and pickmg up necessary matenals to begin work- 
ing for the 1962 Mothers March of Dimes in their neighborhood. Left to right: Mrs. James 
Darden, Lynnhaven District Chairman; Mris. Floyd E. Kellam, Seaboard District Chairman; 
•'Mrs. Robert Harvey, Aragona Village chairman; and Mrs. R. B. Thompson, of The Woman's 
Club of ClwBsapeake Beach and Lake Shores Chairman. (Photo by Boice Studio) 



White Given 
Top Committee 
Assignment 




p. B. WHITE 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Del. P. 
B. White, representing Virginia 
Beach and Princess Anne Coun- 
ty, was appointed Monday to the 
highly coveted Hou% Appropri- 
ations Committee. 

The committee dssignments 
were announced by Speaker of 
ihe House E. Blackburn Moore 
in Richmond. 

All incumbent m e m b e r s 
elected for n^w terms last year 
ki^ thek: old committee as- 
siipaments except White, who 
was transferred from the Com- 
mittee on Counties, Cities and 
Towns. 

The appointment was con- 
sidered one of great significance 
by local political figures since 
White was only elected to his 
second term in November. He 
was elected to his first term in 

19S9. 

An attorney, White maintains 
offices in Norfolk and resides 
on 66th Street, North Virginia 
Beach. Before his election he 
served as chairman of the Coun^ 
ty's Electoral Board and was as- 
sociate judge of Princess Anne 
County Court. 

Local Soldiers On 
Duty In Germany 

Army First Sergeant Charles 
A. Jenkins, whose wife, Wilraa, 
lives at 513-31st St., Va. Beach, 
is terving with the 3d Armored 
Cah^iy Regiihent which mov^ 
to Germany from Fort George 
G. Meade, Md., during Novem- 
ber as an element in the aug- 
mentation of U. S. military 
strength in Europe. 

The 3d Armored Cavalry, en- 
gaged in an amphibious exer- 
cise at Fort Miles, Del., when 
alerted for overseas movement, 
demonstrated thi combat readi- 
ness of its persQttn^ and equip- 
ment by rapid and efficient 
movement to its home station 
and then to Germany in less 
than 30 days. 

The 39-year-old soldier is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. 
Jenkins, Virginia Beach. 



VirgiRJa Beach Is Praisei 
For ConvenUon Handling 



.VIRGINIA BEACH— This re- 
sort received a big "pat" on the 
back" this week at a specially 
called meeting of the Mid-At- 
lantic Shrine Association held in 
Norfolk. 

The meeting was called to 
honor the committee members 
who organized the Shrine con- 
vention in Virginia Beach lart 
fall apd the workers who exe- 
cuted it It was the first time a 
iweting had -*ffr ^eeir-tsrthsd 
for this puipose. About 400 per- 
sons attended. 

Several Virginia Beach res- 
idents were asked to stand 
and be recognized for their 
outstanding contribution to 
the success of the convention. 
They included Police Chief 
Reeves Johnson, Fire Chief 
E. B. (Bubba) Beyne, Herb 
Holt, Elmer Tarrall and Bill 
Lillyman. 

Harry Stinson, illustrious Po- 
tentate of Khedive Temple, said 
"Not only was the Mid-AtlatiUc 
Shrine meeting a social success, 
it was also a financial success. 

"The facilities we found at 



Virginia Bekch far passed our 
expectetions. We will meet this 
year in Atlantic City but we 
don't believe we can match the 
cordiality of the people of Vir- 
ginia Beach." 



Beach Jaycees 
Open '61 First 
Citizen Project 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The Vir- 
ginia Beach Junior Chamber of 
Commerce is accepting nomina- 
tions for the First Citizen of 
Virginia Beach award for 1961. 

Selection of the First Citizen 
will be based on notable contri- 
butions to the Virginia Beach 
community, committee chairman 
James W. Griffiths said. 

The award will be presented 
at a banquet honoring the re- 
cipient February 27 at the Black 
Angus Restaurant here. 

Nominations "Should be sent to 
the committee chairman, Posti 
Office Box 1044, VirginiaBeach, , 
Griffiths said. 

Previous recipients of the < 
First Citizen award are: ^ 

James G. Kontopanos, 195(^- 
E. B. Bayne, 1951; J. Peter Hol- 
land m, 1952: Woody Seamans. 
1953; Mrs. Gilmore Lee Til- 
brook, 1954; Dr. Robert W. 
Woodhouse, 1955; R. Lee Page 
1956; Sidney S. Kellam, 1957 
Rhae Adams, 1958; Frank D 
Tarrall Jr., 1959 and Mrs. Louise 
B. Wilson, 1960. 

A candidate for the award 
must l» a resident of the Great- 
er Virginia Beach area; must 
have performed services in this 
community without monetary 
compensation and must be nom- 
inated by letter postmarked not 
later than February 11, 1962. 



Other speakers at the affair 
included FYank S. Mullen, im- 
mediate past presadent of the 
Association, and Herman S 
Nowiteky, ^ast I^tei^te and 
gene& chali^jMn of the meet" 
ing here last fall. 

Heart Research 
Program Set 
AtVMCFeb.5 

The public will have an op- 
portunity to olteerve heart re- 
search in progress at the Uni- 
versity of Virginia Medical Cen- 
ter Monday, February 5, Heart 
Association and -the Charlottes- 
ville-Albemarle Heart Council 
in cooperation with the Univer- 
sity of Virginia Medical Center. 

Two research laboratories wiU- 
be open in the^moming and 
again in the afternoon. Reserva- 
tions for these free tours may 
be made by calling your locjd 
Heart Association or writing to 
Virginia Heart Association, 812- 
14 West Franklin St., Richmond 
20, Va., indicating preference as 
to a morning or an afternoon 
tour. Reservations will be made 
on a flrst-come-first-served basis 
since only a limited number of 
visitors can be taken care of. 



Gwaltney Band 

To Be Fnturo 

HOf IHmos' l«H 



County License 
Time Extended 



PRINCESS ANNE — DmmI- 
line on the purchese of Prin- 
cess Anne County tags was 
extended this week to Jan. 
31, 1962. 

Tags may be purchased fer 
$5 from the ^wnty treemir- 
er's office at the Court House 
or by mailing hi fernw avail* 
able at most county service 
stations. 



VIRGmU BEACH— Tommy 
Gwaltney win be an. added at- 
traction to an already ster filled 
program when the March of 
Dimes "Evening in Paris" ball 
comes to the Alan B. Sliepa;ttl 
Convention Center on Feb. i 

Not <mly will Gwaltney pro- 
duce, his own terrific version of 
Le Jass Hot for the dancing, 
but the floor show, with a star 
studded array of talent, will 
follow the general theme, with 
graceful dkncers, clever skits, 
and beautiful ^rls galore. 

All of "this wiU be in the 
giant aluminum convention 
dome decorated against a b^ud^ 
drop of the skyline of Paris. 
The decorating wiU be under 
the chairmanship of Bfrs.^Uoyd 
Burton, co-chairmanned by Mrs. 
Edward Hofmeister, and test- 
ed by Mrs. Donald Jefferson. 

The sp»itely floor show, 
which advance reports have 
tagged as exceptional, has ^th> 
ered a Ust of performers soiSe 
of whom have had professii^ial 
experience that wijl higldight 
the annual ball. 

Mrs. John F. Winn, Jr., is 
chairman of ball, and has as 
her co-ehahi9an, Mrs. Patrick 
Allen. 



Winter Resort 




operation only ^ iMnttak 
Hatchett pointed out, sinee m 
city expects to merge ^'Hli 
Princess Anne County hy Jm 
1, 1963 and the new budg^ iifl 
not go into effect until 3v^ % 
1962. 

There will be no increeig ii 
salaries in the new htt^ffg^ 
Hatchett said. 

In ether action, the Cewncff , 
appreprieled %UJIOO t« buy 
t«w cempiele minlefure iMrtMl 
to use as tourist ettr eti liw t i 
on the Beerdwelfc. 
A similar concession was pp' 
erated on the Ixtardwalk last 
year by a man from Louttvttte, 
Ky., and the city netted^ IMOO 
in commlMkMW oi a p^retmtage 
basis. 

Tim trains will cototfrt of av 
engine and five cars each and 
will cort about IKSOO. The ad- 
ditioMl BM>aey iriH buy dni' 
forms for the operators and pt<»* 
vide an xmtfim$4or collecting 
money. 

ttet Meb train's M«| pewNi 
weight will not daiMge the 
he«»iwalk, MttftM^ MM. H» 
estimated tluA the tn^ v»t 
bring in as much as |2Q,0<00 tci 
125.000 for the ^y. 

The CouncU Indicate thi|. 
profits from the attnetioQ iUf 
be used to rested and H a y w w p 
the boardwi^ 

It was ^la^ested that ttk, v.^ 
instaU a trafffe Jight at the fat^ 
ter^ction of 2^ St. and FlAfic 
Avenue. No Mrtton was talMi. 

The CouncU «greed te drtw 
up a resolution comi 
Fred A. Hay(H»x and hi* 
for their donation of the 
replica to the dty. 

Hatchett spoke brle!^ tm ti^ 
beautiflcatlon program of ti^ 
lakes which is now under ^Ei#. 
A fountain Ajr me of the IiAm 
would co^ l^tvraen |S,MV MA 
S6,000, he said. 

'•If my of the cMi (^^ 
would like to help tt» 0^ iHtt 
this project," he saW, "^ ftttfr 
tain would be a g<Ni#^ to do 
it." 

Mayor Al»ent 

Vice Mayer John MiC a mfa 
prided over Mie uisMf(ht M 

the ebeeiice of ai^^w^ w0mw 
A. CHisili 11^ litSHHHMiivi 
in Florida. 

Mrs. Marpr^t ^nnhobs f^d 
the minutes trf the huA miMag 
in the almnee^ litwl* SU^tk, 

who hM h^Q^^rtaneteifli 

Smith relumed honM tU* week 
after b#^g hospitalted for sev- 
eral weeks. 




I 



Virginia Beach became a winter wonderland last week with 
one of the heaviest snowfalls in many years. Youngsters, shown 
here at the Princess Anne Country Club, had a hey-day with 
sleds, snowball fights and building snowmen in nearly nine 
inches of snow. Schools dosed early Wednesday and remainwl 
clo^ until Monday. Many downtown busiiw^es oteerv^ 
short hours and traffic slowed to a crawl as thte beach rraort 
enjoyed winter sports. (Pluito by B. j; Phillips) 



Local f^unily Suet 
For $1J MilHon 



BAY COLONY— A $1.8 
lion suit was filed 
U. S. District Court to 
on behalf of Mrs, VUm 
«>n and her five Children of Bay 
Colcmy. 

The ailt was filed by Joteph 
J. Lawler, adminiatrator of 
^tate of Navy Capl JUatM i,. 
Goran»>n. Capt. GonuMMW mg 
killed January 18, VM0 la fim\ 
cradi of a VIscottnt 
ing from WM^m^taJ 

NajMd ha 
suit iron Oipltri 
United A&^«^ 

An^rwtf ^ 
la^ mA Re 



I ' 



^x. 



^rah Sadler School of Dance 



NOW OPH4 K)R IM YEAR 
AT VIRGINIA itACH 



AALLiT 
BULLION 



MODIRN JAZZ 
BALLROOM 



214 . 67tli STREET, VIRGINIA BEACH 
GA 8-7231 



m 



Oowl i wri Smft "tmAmMf C»oldwg 
ii A P «i ciow lx|Mri«nc«l'' 

TXY CliNKE. CANTONESE or AMERICAN at 
OftDBtSTOTAKIOUT 



UL 5-6761 



iiiin 



MKtaryHighway^Rt. 13 

t < i w —i i Uinsdab Traffic 

Cfcb and Va. Iwxh Blvd. 

O|Mn10i90A.M. ^ 

10:30 P. A^ 



PKBUC ]¥OTlCE 

STATE INSPECTION STICKER 



1 



DUE FOR INSPECTION NOW* 

BOLT BIJICK INC. 



21sl&PACffK:AVE. 



GA 8-2132 



I 



•db 




Something New And Delicious . . 
Stuffed Shrimp or Stuffod Flounder 
Two Vogetablet 
Fronch Frios— Itot Rolls 
Coltea or Toa 



$1S0 






HURD'S SEAFOOD 

RESTAURANT 

LYNNHAVB^ V»eiHIA 

Opeo Daily 1-1 - Closed AAonday 
All ordon |M«|Mr«d to taka out 

AND 

HURD'S ^° RESTAURANT 

SPECIAL BUSINESS LUNCHEON 

77 Vlmkiia BmcIi Blvd.— Rout* SS 

OPEN 11:30- 10-^losod Monday 





''fg^^W^y j| A f| Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, January 18, 1962 



Take A 

C^iser Look 

At Your Investineats 

UiMartahi wm'ld conditions and inflation make 
U tfie bett^ part of wisdom to review ymi^-in^ 
veshnents periodically. Unless you oanr affidrd^ 
•o fake a chan<», speculative securities can b4^ 
come unusuatty hazardous. 

Today, more people than ever before are ium- 
fc^l ^ fill insured savings ac^unt. Atfractive 
MMilngs and reedy availability moke it a life- 
^i| to Mcurity, 

AeCOWOS mSURB) W to $10,«Xli.OO 

VtRfiHUA BEACH FEDERAL 

&ivii^ 4k Loan Association 

210 M^ ^mt yy^lMk BMch, Virghrie 

nK)ffa6A 8-9331 
par 4^ I Mlw ftaM H awi wtAMi t$lm t turilr- 

MHfMlltfa 








AREA BOWLING NEWS 

PLAZA BOWL 



TRUNDERBIRD BOWL 

Princoss Anno Suburban' 

High game of night— Ed Kir- 
by, 244; and high set, Walt Pool, 
585. 

Other top scorers: Roland 
biimas, 581; and Cliff Giebler, 
581. 

H^ team game— AUe^r Cats, 
893; and also high set 2600. 



Loosua Standings 

Won Lost 



Alley Cats . If 

HiUtoppers 15 

PaUette & Ives 15 

T-Squares 14 

Sports Service Shop —13 

Strickland Isso . ,. 12 

Admiralty Motel 12 

Beach Travel Service .11 

Archlighters 11 

Mary Jane Bread 9 

GrummaBi Tigers 8 

Shamrodcs 8 



8 
9 
9 
10 
11 
12 
12 
13 
13 
15 
16 
16 



Thundarbird Major Loafuo 
The fir^ half is over and 
Tastee Freez has proven to all 
that they can come through 
when the occasion demands. 
Rolling against Chix Restaurant 
in the position round and heed- 
ing just one win to wrap up the 
championship of the first half 
they came up with what is be- 
lieved to be the highest league 
game rolled at the Thunder- 
bird. 

Suffering from the pasting 
given out by Chix just « couple 
of weeks ago and stung by los- 
ing the first game this night in 
the 10th frame the ice cream 
boys must have gotten rather 



Shirts and Skirts Looguo 
PlUNCESS ANNE PLAZA — 
Hie HiUtoppers <are leading with 
The Twisters close betiind. 

Tom Wyatt led the men with 
a 541 series Sind Anne Price led 
the women with a 468 series. 



Per Year Honm Nyee4 
n* Ges Moles . . . 

DEPENDABLE 

SUBURBAN 

GAS SERVICE 

MnnED or lOTTUD 




/ 

n»ii«M Hot W«f»r; Qmii 
Cooldiif; SconomiMl HMtInf 
. . ^¥rith $«{■. DcpMdaU* 
6m. OiJy 6m ehfM Tm Sa 
Miidi Cemwiiitne*, So Mudi 
CemM . . . Oi^ SuburbM 
6«f Giv«s Yo« So Muck For So 
Utrio. Coll Sttboibao Tedoy! 

Complete Lin* of 
GAS APPLIANCES 



irritated. WU Wilson and Chuck 
Kadas knocked out a nice i»ir 
of high 170's, Ed Krau% added 
a 190 and Walt P(Kd struck out 
from the fifth frame for a 2^ 
which became high game of the 
league for almost a minute, 
when Lee Aflum<i^)a fii^ a 
strike in the tenu to give him 
a newer league high of 265. In 
the third game they either de- 
cided that since the half was 
won or that Chix needed sym- 
pathy they pulled one of their 
usual relapses and lost but 
came out of the match with an 
even 2-2 split, taking total pins 
by virtue* of their 1064 second 
game. The truth of the matter 
is that during their big galme 
they stuck four people for drink 
frames and drank them all. 

In other matches Coaches 
Sporting Goods made a clean 
sweep of Team 8 moving them 
to an all-time high position of 
sixth. Major Dick Dickson fired 
a nice 572 and old reliable Jim 
Johnson a 558 for the winners 
vdth Tony Kizis and Jim Essex 
leading the losers. Kelly Supply 
got a sound whipping from 
Team 3 which moved them a 
bit lower in the final standings.' 
Team 3 was paced by Don 
Schaeffer's fine 594 series and 
Clarence Husk added a 559. 

The remaining mateh be- 
tween Sealy Posturepedic and 
Virginia Beach Transfer was 
postponed due to traveling bowl- 
ers. Tlieir battle will be inter- 
esting to watch as they are in 
a deadlock for 3rd and 4th but 
neither have any chance of go- 
ing higher or lower. 



S«ahawks Drop 
First District 
Cage Cantist 

GIX)UCES113l — Gloucester 
a^et previously unbeaten Vir- 
ginia Beacii, 37-28, Tuesday 
lUght ^ a Division A, District 
One, Group Two basketball 
gam^. 

The win iras Glout^sfter's first 
conference 'play, Vir^nia Beach 
is 6-2 overall and 5-1 in the 
league. Gloucester is 2-6 overall 
and 1-4 in the ccmference. 
vworirtA ><40<i 



"o- W V 






r-y 



Bortin 

Boii4m 

Neal 

D«nni( 

SanderUn 

ifMob 



S a-6 7 WtfkaU 0-0 9 

2 8-4 SJObMtM 1 0-0 S 

S 0-1 4 .Milemit 3 M3 13 

1 S-4 a 1««6 1. 0-0 3 

V 1-3 1 KMrltv 0-0 

1 0-1 3 J^kbdi 3 0-19 

04 Wwm 3 10-12 tl 



» t-n M XyWb !• IT-St f% 



TirtWia Beadi 9 13 0—30 

QteacBrtw f r 11 13— at 



Laagut Standings 

Won Lost 



Tastee Freez .„...41 

Chix Restaurant 38 

Sealy Posturepedic -.33 
Va. Beach Transfer ...33 

Team, No. 3 S3 

Coaches Sporting Gds. 27 

Kelly Supply 26 

T6am No. 8 - -.21 



23 
26 
27 
27 
31 
37 
38 
43 



SUBURBAN 

RULANE 

GAS SERVICE 

3201 Goo. WasblHltee 

Hl^raraqr ^ Pm^meetli 

Wol 393-4071 




SStVINe: 
PorffiRoirifi, Nerfeft, Suffolk. Vir^ 
giaio Bo•el^ Sovih Nerfo&, friii- 
emt AiiM, 1^ of Wiftrt »»i 
"NortiMOMd Conafioi. 



The Oceana Officers Wives 
League began their second half 
of the season after a break for 
the holidays. 

Elaine Stewart bowling on 
Pic's 31st St. Cleaners Team was 
top bowler with an impressive 
199 game. Elaine also had high 
series with 480. p^ 

In second place with a 177 
was Marge Oberg of Beach 
Travel. Dream Constructiap bad 
high team set with 2024. 



Snow Delias Cap 
League Scnedule 

VIRGINIA B^CH-^ning 
games of the linkhom Basket- 
ball League, ^eduled last 
weekend, were canceled bediuse 
of the weather and have been 
re-scheduled this Saturday at 
Cox High School gymnasium. 

The first gam^ will be be- 
tween the Hawks and the Lions 
at 2 p.m. followed by the Beach- 
combers vs. the Blue Angels at 
3 p.m. 

Vet Officer Here 
Next Thursday 

Harry F. Carper, Jr., Director 
of the Division of War Veterans' 
Claims, with offices in the Vet- 
erans Administration building 
in Roanoke, announces the reg- 
ularly scheduled servipe visit to 
Vir^nia Beach by his Norfolk 
representative, Tom Moore, on 
Thursday, Jan. 25th. 

Moore will Interview, file 
claims, and give information to 
veterans and their survivors be- 
tween Noon and 2 P.M. All 
clients that appear between 
these hours will be serviced, but 
appointments are not possible 
after 2:00 P.M. 

Mpore will be at the Alan B. 
Shepard Convention Center, 19 
and Pacific Avenue. JBemember 
the date— Thursday, Jan. 2Sth. 

The DWVC is a Virginia State 
agency rendering ft^ i^ssistance 
to sudi dienta in obtaining ben- 
efita due them as sucli, under 
legislation of any kind. The Di- 
vision is under the Department 
of Law in Richmond, jurisdic- 
tion of The Virginia Attorney 
General. 

Moore can be seen or con- 
tacted at his Norfolk office, 305 
McKevitt Bldg., 203 E. City Hall 
Ave., phone 622-9671. 




Cunnlnghaili 




Cnmiiigliafli Is 
InstnliiM} Real 
Estate Pretiilent 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Homer 
W. Cunnlngfaam was installed 
as president of the Virginia 
BMCh Real Estate B<»^ for 
1062 at tte annual instaUation 
banquet held 
at the Prini 
Aj&m Countryl 
Club Dec. 2l, 
1961. 

MDr. Cuqpini' 
ham has been a| 
member of thi 
Board ^< 
forming thei 
firm of Cun 
ningham • Mai 
bon - Etheridge, 
Inc., of which he is president 
and operates his business on. 
Virginia Beach Boulevard at 
Lynnhaven. Prior to entering 
the real estate field he was em- 
ploye4 for a tiumber-of years 
in sales and customer relations 
work with the Union Carbide 
Corp. In addition to the local 
Real Estate Board Activities he 
is president of the, Virginia 
Realtor's Institute, a member of 
the State Edpattional Commit- 
tee and a « member of the Vir- 
ginia Real Estate Association 
Board of Directors. 

Mrs. Juanita S. Dickson, Pres- 
ident for 1961, presided at the 
installation meeting and .intro- 
duced distinguished guest in- 
cluding Wc. Ta^well T. Hub- 
bard of Norfolk, 1961 President, 
Real Estate Association and 
Nathan S. Raitt, of Norfolk, 
1962 Vice-President ^one 6, Vir- 
ginia Real Estate Associatibn, 
who performed the installation 
ceremonies. 

Other officers installed at the 
meeting were: J. B.' Withers, 
Vicie-President, J. B. Withers & 
Co., David A. Miller, Secretary, 
Dave Miller Realty, Inc., and 
Kenneth L. Jard, "Treasurer, K. 
L. Jard, Realtor. Jhe 1^2 di- 
rectors are Mrs. Juanita S. 
Dickson, Mrs. Ethel Ackels, 
Frank Whitehurst and Robert 
Wainwright. 

The home of the Commandant 
of the Marine Corps, located at 
the Marine Barrack in Washing- 
ton, D.C, Is probably the oldest 
public 'building in continuous 
use in the Nation's Capital. 



FISHING 

REEL 

Repair Shop 

J* p. Sadler^ Inc 

9th St. (Norfolk Ave.) 
& Cy|»rots Ave.— Va. Baach 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF "BANK OF VIRGINIA BEACH" of Vfr- 
^hiia Beach |d the State of Vl^nia at the doae id business on December 
3Q, IMl. Made to Tht State Corporatimi CommlssioB. 

ASSETS 

1. Cash, balances w^ other banks, and cash items in 

process of collection —u .^ — * : — j... 2,203.298.99 



Gillette 

SviMtLUIilADI 



Dowu aaon • oousu KONOMV 



ISfor'P 




'ITS ALL •IllSfTS lAZOaS 



PHONE IN YOUR APPLICATION 

CONSOLIDATE YOUR PBISONAL tULS 

2nd Mortgage Loans 

^ $1,000 TO $ao«ooo 
BANK RATES ^ 

1 TO 5 TEARS 

FREE CONSULTATION AND APPRAISAL . . . 
Hours: 9 1.111. to 5 p.m. Daily; Satunfay 9 ajn. to 12 |».in. 

Fidelity Commercial Go. 

311 -SIS UW BUILDING - Granby mmI Mwin* St. 
I»RKNJ( MA 7-2571 




2. 

3. 
6. 

7. 



11. 



United States Oovetomeot obliffvtiaas, direct aod^^iat-- 

antwed ...-..- — v-- ' * a— - ^ ■3^-~-^-*-—' 1 — * 

Obligations of States and {toUtJcal suMiviaons _ x... 

Loans and ttiscounts (inchi#)g $30.04 overdrafts 

Bank premises owned $211,674.30, fiamiture and fix- 
tures $42,810.60 4...... ■ 

(Bank premises owned are subject to No Wens o<^ as- 
sumed by l»nk) 
Other assets < ^-JS 



^380,631.69 

1.036^81.87 

.3.145,«35.74 

254,485.10 



78.040.87 



12. TOTAL A^ETS 



13,(»9,274.26 



13. 

14. 

15. 
16. 
17. 
18. 
19. 



23. 



LUBILITIES 

Etemand deposits of individuals, paftaerships^ and 

ooipcM^atwos ^ ^.- ..J-..J..... ^..^ 5,475,212.63 

Tkne and savji^ deposits ai individuals, paittnn^hips,, 

and coiponitions - - ^^..^ .......' 

Deposits of United States Government j— .- 

Deposits of States and political sub^vlsioas ^ — >■_ 

Deposits (rf banks 



Certified and <tfficers' dinJu, etc. — j. — „ •—. 

TOTAL DEPOSITS .— -...-. $12,245,813.01 

(a) Total demand deposits -.x $ 9J07,475.75 

(b) Total time and savings depots — ^^38,337.26 
Other liabiilitks ^ : __^ _j 



1,451,244.60 
515,441.00 

4,637312.63 
70,056.53 
96,545.62 



120.444.50 



24. TOTAL LIABILITIES 



12,3«6.257.51 



CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 

25. Capital: (a) Owmtwo stock, totai par vakie $300,000.00 300,000.00 

26. Suiplus ,-— ^..^ ^ ., — ^..^.^......... 400,000.00 

27. Un(ttvi<ted profits . „ 33,016.75 



29. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



733,016.75 



30. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS— 134)99.274.26 



31. 



32. 



5.902.627.81 
22J14.06 
11,827.32 



MEMORANDA 

Assets pledged or assigned to xcmt liabilities and ^or 
c^hea- purp<»es (Btclu<fog m>tes and biSs rntiKOiaited 
moA seoffitics sold with agreement to repurchase) - - 

(a) Loans ta dioim 'above are- after deduotioa of re- 
sorvtes of . ....,4.„_.....„ !.„;.__»...,„, 

(b) Securides as ^)wn ateve are aft^ deductiim of re- 
icrvcs of " — ^- — .^— .— 4.-..t„^ .—.J ,- ^..j J.. -J-. .4..., _ _ 

I, Geo. T. Mullen, Vice TnOOxse^ and Gi*ieir, of the afcow-oMned baiA, 
do solemnly swev ttiat \\M TopoA of ocmcKticm » tone aml'o&mct to the 
best of my knowlfd^ and l^dief . 

Qprrert— A*le^: GEO. T. MULLEN. V«c Presidert &. Cashier 
FREDA. HAYOOX ) 

SIDNEY & KBLLAM ) Directors. 

W.L. TAYLOR ) 

Stato <3i Vii;^a, Oyitfby td Mnoe^ Ame. ss: 

Sworn to and suiscribed before me dik. 18th day df JanuMy, 1962. 
(SEAL) and I hareby oartify tiiat I am not an officer or ^axtn^m of tlM 
bank. 

WYLUS W. BARRELL, Natery Public 
m isosm^^M esfirest Jjup 9, 19&j 



mctAVi 

ANY COMBINATION 



2 



SUITS 



3 PANTS 4 
SWEATERS I 
SKIRTS ■ 



PANTS Vic 
SWEATERS ■ •* 

SKIRTS 

MON., TUEii.. WED. 



Pick UP & 

DELIVERY 

10% DifCMmt en all Piek-U|i 
and Daliytry D^ Cloanlng 
in amounts of $S.60 or mora. 



OCEANA CLEANERS 

OCEANA, VA. OA 8-7921 | 



For The Very Best 

it's 

FRENCH CLEANING 

Zlkitti^'fird ^L Cteanfrd 

MOST REASONABLE CLEANERS ATTHE BEACH 
Opposite Colonial Store, 31 st St. Phone GA 8-2^1 



Fuel Oil & Burner Service 





REALTY ..'.';!!. 



PACIFIC At 2 1ST STREET 
VIRGINIA BEACH 



y 







• SALES 
COAAMERCIAL 



• RENTALS 
i RESIDiNtlAL 



• PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 



3or J^n Caii m-B9U 



V 



LONDON 
BRII>6e 




CimcPLUt^BBk 



THOSE FROZEN PlPEcT^ 
ADDTOrOURVWOES, 
CALL US, wriL SET THE 
THINOS 
'UNFROZE^. 




34M-4721 
3SI-8221 



PLUMBING""<«H£ATING 

^ON PON BRIDGE VA PO Box I 17 



C ME I 

For Fast PinoMlized Senit* 

when 
BUYING - SELLING -RENTING 



yoMfc Guide io B«ttet Homei' 




REALTORS 

nm v«MM MACN mn, iTMauvm. t*. 



PHONE 341-1515 

Virginia Beach Blvd. at lynnhaven 

MULTIPLE LISTING REALTOR 




ADMIRAL STORAGE & TRANSFER CORP. 

1 8rti & Baltic Ave.; Virginit Bench GA 8-9361 

AGENT FOk eNGEL BROTHERS. INC. 
"The Neftdfi ir« Urgrnt — Support the General Hoapital Pnnd of 
Virginia Beach" , 




YOUR 

LOCAL 

INIEPENDENT 

ASENT 

IS A eOOD MAN 

TO KNOW 



He'll protect you, your 
family and property from 
insurance worries and 
problems. 



As die. pace of life in our nation accelerates, so awarently (toes 
our crime rate. According to the F.B.l.'s latest annual report, crime 
is increasing four times faster than our population growth. Thet*^ 
were four serious crimes committed every minute last year, and af- 
most twice as many crimes were recorded in 1960 as a decade ago. 

Robbery and burglary, larceny theft, and auto theft, in particular, 
have manitained a steady upward trend, increasing 18%, 14% and 
9% reflectively in a year. Approximately three hlindred million dol- 
lars in money and property was stolen last year, a large portion of 
which was taken from business establishments and residents. 

KELLAM-EATON 

INSURANCE CO. 
3113 PACIFIC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 

Dial GA 8-916r 



'Ni 



^J^ai/e ijou (I3een to tm 

w t ■■ L 1% |C ■ 

POST CELLAR LOUNGE 

Across from New Post Office 
Portsmouth, Virginia > 



2J'eal{ 



uftn 



9 

Newton Thomas Trio 

Monday thru Saturday^ 

DINNERS PREPARED BY ONE OF TIDEWATER'S 
/ LEADING CHEFS 

Catering to Private Parties 

FOR RESERVATIONS CALL EX 7-08$5 



Master Plumbers Meeting 



Zestful Ocean Scope Dining 



THE 



fm^ff^'S 



real good flavors . . . 

Top Prime Rib 
Beef Dinner 

Top Prime Rib 
Sandwich targe $1.50 



$3 



95 



Smidl 



»i 



Fuil Lunch du Jour 95^ 



NEW ARRIVAL 

IPSWITCH CLAMS, fried LIVE MAINE LOBSTER 



you wilt ktap it a fain anJ again tL Lit food ia 

«^ ZJke ZJkunaetoira 

7:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. 

SNACKS, between meals 




This was the scene Monday night at the annual meeting of 
the Princess Anne Master Plumbers Association. New officers 
were installed at, the meeting. 



D. of A. Installs 
New Officers 

VIRGINIA BEACH— New of- 
ficers for the Virginia Beach 
Council No. 8 of Daughters of 
America were recently installed 
at the VFW Building. 

They include: Brady Ballance, 
councilor; Lola Garrington, as- 
sociate councilor; Gladys Rus- 
sell, vice councilor; Victor Be- 
lisle, associate vice councilor; 
Patsy Kuzma, conductor; Sylvia 
Belisle, warden; Margaret Hunt, 
inside sentinel; Edris Johnson, 
outside sentinel; Betty Garrett, 
associate financial secretary; & 
Fannie McClanna, junior past 
councilor. 

Trustees include Gladys Rus- 
sell, 12 months; Ruth Patterson, 
18 months; and Margaret Hunt, 
6 months. Representatives to the 
State Council are Ruth Patter- 
son and Margaret Hunt and al- 
ternate representatives are Ed- 
ris Johnson, Jean Allen and Inez 
Garrett. 

The ways and means com- 
mittee for February, March and 
April are Betty Garrett, chair- 
man; Edris Johnson, co-chair- 
man; Maude Cooper, Mary Cart- 
wright and AUce Litchfield. The 
same committee for June, July 
& August will consist of Gladys 
Simmons, chairman; Atla Wid- 
geon, co-chairman; Ruth Patter- 
son, Lola Garrigton and Mar- 
garet Hunt. Taking over for 
September, October and No- 
vember will be Earl Garrett, 
chairman; Charles Ayers, co- 
chairman; Sylvia Behsle, Patsy 
Kuzma and Gladys Russell. 

Fannie McClanna and Jean 
Allen will be in charge, of re- 
freshments, Victor Belisle is 
news reporter and Ruth Manges 
is pianist. 

The ent^tainment committee 
consists of ^rady Ballance, Ruth 
Manges, Inez Garrett and Elea- 



P.A. MASTER PLUMBERS 
HOLD LADIES' NIGHT 

The Princess Anne Master 
Plumbers Assn. held its annual 
Ladies Night, January 15th at 
Pine Tree Inn. 

Nine members and wives 
were present with out-of-town 
guest State Association Presi- 
dent Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cor- 
thran. Executive Vice President 
Robert B. Woodward. 

The meeting was opened with 
A. L. Butt, President of the 
Princess Anne Plumbers Assn. 
serving as Master of ceremonies. 

The cocktail hour got under- 
way at 7 p.m. and dinner was 
served at 8 p.m. 

Other guests present included 
Princess Anne Plumbing Inspec- 
tors Ifercy Caton and "Rock" 
Perry and their wives. 

Mr. Cothran installed. the fol- 
lowing officers: President, A. D. 
Calabrese; Vice President, 
Frank Kellam, Jr.; secretary, C. 
H. Byler; and Treasurer, Harold 
Durham. , 

John Sears Jr. Is 
Savings President 

Tidewater Group Savings and 
Loan Associations re-elected all 
officers at the annual meeting 
held Monday at Commodore 
Maury Hotel. 

John R. Sears, Jr., executive 
vice president of Home Federal 
Savings anid Loan Assn., is presi- 
dent. 

Other officers re-elected were 
W. J. Terry, Jr., vice president; 
William H. IV^eissel, secretary; 
Jerry M. Fleniming, treasij(rer; 
and William J. Fanney, assistant 
secretary. 



nor Belisle. Charles Aj^ers is 
flag bearer No. l^nd Eari<5ar- 
rett is flag bearer No. 2. 



Add This Modern Porch to Your Home 
with TRUSCON JALOUSIE WINDOWS 

I 



miKJiy: 




You'll enjojr jour porch more, ind more often, in tU 
kinds of weather when it's enclosed with Truscon 
Jalousie Windows. Easy-operating vents swing wide to 
let in soft breezes, close half way for no-draft ventilmtioa 
when it rains— seal tight when fully closed to shut out 
cold and stormy weather. Chances are you can enclose 
your present porch for less than you think— why not 
ask for a free estimate with no obligation? 



A 




JALOUSIE WINDOWS 




t9TH a PACIFIC AVE. 



GA 8-6222 



were most important ^tor 
healthy growing house plants 



Area Club News 

BIRCHWOOD GARDEN CLUB 

The home of Mrs. J. R. Ar- 
guelles, 9312 Lampl Ave., Lynn- 
haven, Va., was the scene of the 
January meeting of the Birch- 
wood Garden Club. Co-hostesses^ 
for the evening were Mrs. H. W. 
Niswander and Mrs. J. C. 
Stephens. 

Mrs. G. C. Tatman presented 
a program on Care of House 
Plants. Four points she stressed 
Ihat 

growing 

were: (1) Soil — Keep proper 
moisture, not too dry or too wet. 
(2) Drainage — Proper size pot 
with holii^in bottom and cov- 
ered with piece of crockery. (3) 
Sunlight — Rotate plants in 
shade and sunshine. (4) Fertiliz- 
er — Feed when necessary, but 
do not overfertilize. 

Mrs. Richard F. Taylor wis 
announced as a new member in 
the club. Guests for the evening 
were Mrs. James Thompson and 
Mrs. Don Harvey. ' 

Awards were presented to 
members in the club winning 
top honors for the Christmas 
Doorway Contest. It was also 
announced that the First and 
Second place awards for the 
Childrien's Back Doors were won 
by members of the BirchwOod 
Junior Garden Club. 

The Club voted their support 
in the Mother's March of Dimes 



Virginia Beach SUN-NEWS Thursday, January 18, 1962 



Hgs 3A 



to be held Tuesday, January 
30th. 

NH's. S. J. Perdue presented a 
demonstration on a basic line 
flower arrangement for the new 
members. 

Judges from the Southern 
Belle Garden Club presented 
ribbons to the following: Mrs. 
C. B. Hatris, Mrs. N. S. Ireland, 
Mrs. P. L. Chevalier, Jr., and 
Mrs. Edward Tippo. 

CHESAPEAKE BEACH 

WOMAN'S CLUB 

CHESAPEAKE BEACH— The 
Woman's Club of Chesapeake 
Beach held its regular monthly 
meeting recently at the Shore 
Drive Inn at 12 noon. 

The club members elected the 
following members to serve on 
the 1962 nominating Commit- 
tee, Mrs. H. W. Pulford, Mrs. 
W. H. Gaylord, Mrs. Lewis 
Causey, Mrs. filwood A. Hudson, 
and Mrs. J. N. Scarborough. 

Mrs. Frederick Rieder, club 
president, announced thfit Mrs. 
R. J. Veilings, Mrs. Hudson, Mrs. 
George Bobbins and Mrs. Ful- 
ford had been appointed to a 
club building committee. 

A Fashion Show to benefit the 
club sponsored Bayside Scholar- 
ship, Fund will be staged in the 



SIGHT-SEEINQQUIZ 





1 

'MvrineOa. Feaivre 

• -THIS UraionAL n BUtLT 
IHE SPHERICAL ARCHmCTUKAL 
STYLE fmXEd BYOURCOUNTKy*S 
THRO PKESIDBtT. 

ira'wiisiiiNSM'ivoiOHM Nonujir 

Good eyes mean good imments. 
Cmv ■fM^your eyes at all iimes. 



spring at the Bayside Bowling 
Lanes. Mrs. J. N. Scarborough 
will act as chairman. 

A safety program was pre- 
sented by Mrs. George Bobbins 
club Public Affairs chairman. A 
film was shown called "Signal 
No. 30" Mr. S. Cartwright and 
Mr. H. Doyle of the Chesapeake 
& Potomac Telephone Co.,-were 
narrators. > 

The Club Welfare Dept. an- 
nounced that a Bloodmobile 
would be held on Jan. 29, Spon- 
sored by the Woman's Club, at 
the Little Creek Amphibious 
Base. 

Entrants are being received 
by club Fine Arts Chairman, 
Mrs. R. J. Vellines, for the an- 
nual Tidewater District Art and 
Literary Competitions. Those de- 
siring to enter their work may 
call Mrs. Vellines at HO 4-1229. 

ALANTON GARDEN CLUB 

ALANTON — Twenty - two 
hardy members of the Alanton 
Garden Club braved the snow 
and cold last Wednesday, Jan. 
10, to meet at the hOme of Mrs. 
William A. Gietz on North Alan- 
ton Drive. Co-hostesses were 
Mrs. James Horton „ and Mrs. 
James Hart. 

After the business meeting. 



Mr. Herbert Harrall, of Herbert 
Harrell Floras, Virginia Beach. 
was introduced as guest speak- 
er. He di^u^d the fundament* 
als of conditioning greens and 
flowers for arranging and dis- 
played several beautiful and 
functional containers. 

Members were adviaed to ac- 
quire classic, plain-lined, contain' 
ers in neutral colors, rather fMlft 
ornate, unused, highly decorat- 
ed ones. He also encouragad the 
club women to use freely, in 
their homes whatever foliage or 
blooms their gardens may pro- 
duce, suggesting an easy gi^ce 
in arranging, rather than a stilt- 
ed or loo formalized use of ma- 
teria I. 

He then proved his point, 
making a charming centerpiece 
using only heather and galax 
leaves. 

Ribbons winners were: 

Tri-Color, Mrs. J. C. Cole, 
(greens arrangement); blue, Mrs. 
C. W. Jernigan, (green arrange- 
ment also a dried arrangenvint) 
Mrs. R. L. Motyca, arrangeiMnt 
of dried rose buds). ■ 

Judges were Mrs. John Mat- 
hews, Mrs. Alan Shepard, Mrs. 
James Van Loon, all of the Bay 
Shor* Garden Club of Virgliil* 
Beach. 




« 




ON 



SAVINGS 

ACCOUNTS... 

EFFEQIVE JANUARY I, VHO. 



BANK OF PRINCESS ANNE 

7960 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. Member federal Deposit Insurance Corporatiw 
Open Monday through Friday 9 A.M. to 1 P.M. and Friday afternoon 4 to 7 P.M. 



Lw- 



NOW! A NEW WORLD OF WORTH! 



'«IJ 



^ 



CHEVROLET 




To do your parfleular Jobm morm 
•HIclontIf, thl9 ykr Chmvrolat 
off on 10 High Torqu* mnglnmm /a- 
cludlng a a81-eu.'ln. Sim* In llgM- 
duty modala that naad axtra powar 
. . . a 3X7* and a 409*-eu.'ln. VS, 
moat powarful In Chavrolat Matory 
.. . and two naw dlaaalv Chawrolot' 
OAf 4-dJ and 9V-5S. 

Chevrolet has been first in ttie 
truck business since 1937 because it 
has been able to prove that its quah'ty 
costs less over the years. At last 
count there were 424,381 more Chev- 
rolet trucks over 10 years old still work- 
ing and saving than any other make. 

Quality is always a smarter invest- 
ment, especially when its purchase 
price is strictly competitive. 

Let your Chevrolet dealer show 
you truck quality point by point. Com- 
pare carefully. Then make your deci- 
sion. We believe it will be Chevrolet 



62 CHEVY 

JOBMASTER TRUCKS 

BUILT BEnER TO KEEP SAVING ANO SAVING AND SAVING AND 

e 




SAVING AND SAVING AND SAVING AND SAVING AND SAVDR 




AND SAVING AND SAVING AND SAVING AND SAVING AIB 




SAVING AND SAVING AND SAVING AND SAVING AND 



See your Chevrolet dealer for trucks that respect a dollar 



CLARK CHEVROLET CORP. 



605 - 607 Seventeenth St. 



Virgin^ Bmic^ 



^^■1 



mmm 



^^ 



Pi^ ^•A 



Virginia Beidi Surt-M©w8, thunday, January ]h, 1962 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH SUN-NEWS 

t V 

' PwMitlMd avviy Thunday m Vininia Baach Sun<N«w« liy 

Tha laach PubHahinf CoffiMiatian 
w tlM Pacific Avanua Virginia Baadi, Virginia 



ffLMO A. HAYCOX* PraMaiif and Publiihar ALBIN R. IMAILHES, Vica-Pra*ldaiit-Oan. Mfr. 



■Mttar ta tte port oOlc* tai Vtri^iya Bm^ Va^ aa^r th« ad tf March S, 117* 



Wltkhi oocBtj^— as^ p«r aaaan. 



BclHMsr^ptlOB nitM hf audi 



Octslde <^ Coaat y ft^ t a "per aaiaam 



HyrOWAUY SPEAKING 



Virginia's Road Ahead 



C^vernor Harrispn, in otte.of his first 
official acts, has outlined a comprehensive 
and progressive program he hqoes the 
Ccmimonwealth of Virginia will pursue 
during tfie next four years under his lead- 
ership. 

tSovernor Harrison sounded an urgent 
appeal that a solution be found for pro- 
viding approach roads to the $200,000,000 
revenue bond-financed Chesapeake Bay 
Bridge-Tunnel. He said "its success and use- 
fulness must not be impaired by inade- 
quate access on connecting highways. Vir- 
ginia has a strong moral obligation to see 
that this does not happen." 

AnoHier point that the new governor 
stressed and one of much interest to this 
area is the matter of tourism and the tour- 



ist trade. Governor Harrison boasted that 
Virginia could become the number one 
travel state with proper promotion and 
development and that the tourist industry, 
properly advanced, could easily become 
the state's number one industry. 

Governor Harrison proposes to promote 
tourism in Virginia by increasing public 
awareness and support of the Industry and 
with the hope that the legislature will 
adopt a budget as proposed that would 
plovide adequate funds for the promotion 
of "travel in Virginia. 

The Governor touched on many points 
in his message and it is evident that he 
realized the needs of this area and has set 
a course that should be of bertiefit, not only 
to this area, but to the Itate m\ lange. 



Important Assignment 



One of the most significant early de- 
vebpments in the present session of the 
Virginia General Assembly has been the 
early committee assignments and mbre 
particularly the assignment given Delegate 
P. 'B. White, who represents the City of 
Vifginia Beach and the County of Princess 
Anne. 

Delegate White has been named to the 
very important House Appropriations Com- 
mittee. He Was transferred from the Coun- 



ties, Cities and Towns Committee. Accord- 
ing to a news release out of Richmond he 
was the only incumbent member elected 
to new t^rms last year to be shifted from 
old assignments. 

The Important move by White to the 
House Appropriations Commjttee, accord- 
ing to the news story, indicates that he is 

being given top consideration as a legisla- 
tor in the House. 



'indomitable To Conquer'' 



Tyrants invariably come to a violent erKl. 
Being tyrants, they lack respect for the in- 
dividual, and the capacity to judge the la- 
tent energies of free naticx^s. Perhaps, the 
greatest danger of war lies in this one 
wtakneiiS of the dictator. 

The Jc^lln, Missouri, Gk>be recently ad- 
dressed a timely message editorially to 
Mf. Khrushchev: 

^'You wouldn't' understand such things, 
but the full force of America's patriotism is 
w^hin her breast, it permeates her soul. It 
miy be*tatfem, but if is all-powerful. It 
wfuld be the greatest tragedy in all woHd 
hiitory for you to mistake human fears of 
nujilear war for a lack of courage and faith 
to.fight and sacrifice for a priceless free- 
dcim which you and your people do not 
cojtnprehend. 

.''If you doubt this, let's go back to Peari 
W^rbor day, December 7, 1941, when 



America was caught napping r. . 

"Almost overnight, Americans were out- 
producing both Hitler and the Japanese 
warlords. They went from a few thousand 
Warplanes to 300,000, from 4154 outmoded 
tanks to 90,000 modern ones, from a 
trickle of shipping (Droduction to a peak of 
24 million tons in 1943. They mobilized 
the greatest mechanized military machine 
in all history. ... 

"In addition, they picked your punch- 
drunk nation Up off the floor arid revived 
it to help turn back Hitler's legions. And 
American science gave the world nuclear 
powiar that ended the war, the secrets of 
which your country didn't have the ingen- 
uity to fathom, but instead stole from us. 
This kind of a powerful America still lives 
today. ... It may be vulnerable to attack 
but it remains indomitable to conquer." 



t'UNERALS 

Jamas C. Sitanic, Sr. 

VmCINIA BEACH — The 
roliary for James C. Shank Sr., 
70, of 418-19th St., was recited 
ztMa^tstas Funeral Home Tues- 
day niglit and funeral services 
were conducted Wednesday 
morning at Star of the Sea 
Catholic Church. 

The Rev. Nicholas J. Habets 
officiated %iid burial was in St. 
Mary's CeiAetery in Norfolk. 

'A native of Roanoke, Shank 
was the son of Clarence E. and 
Mts. Eleanor O'Brien Shank. He 
had lived at Virginia Beach for 
six years. He died Monday at 
his home. 

•He was a machinist at Fort 
Story until his retirement five 
y^rs ago and was a member of 
Star of the Sea Catholic Church. 

He is survived by his widow, 
Mrs. Margaret Schieman Shank; 
Haree sons, James C. Shank Jr., 
ami Robert P. Shank of Norfolk 
and David L. Shank of Virginia 
Beach; four daughters, Mrs. C. 
G.- Majon of Norfolk, Mrs. H. C. 
SQiith and Mre. J. S. Majewski 
of VIrghill Iteach, and Sister 
Damien S^nk of Central Afri- 
ca; two ftrttbel*, Charles A. 
Shank and W. E. Shank of Roa- 
noke; four sisters, Mrs. Marie 
Herley aiM Sfra. Claude Cosby 
of RMnoli^ Wm. Ei^r Sbee- 
han of Lii^e%m, H.. k Mi^ 
Katberine ^lank of Arlington; 
anl 11 gmoiMdkiren. 



NatlMiiial FMfh^ !-•• 
VmdiWA BEACH— Funeral 
Servian for Nathaniel Fitzhugb 
Im, 87, a native of Norfolk and 
resident of Vit^nia B&kb for 
31 ^ut, were conducted 
WadoMday afternoon at the 
nfrtS^prtVt&tea Church. 1%e 
Bm. Hefify Iforgao of£b»a^ 



and burial was in Rosewood 
Memorial Park at Bayside. 

Lee, the son of John W. and 
Mrs. Mary James Lee, died in a 
Norfolk hospital Monday .after a 
long illness. He Uved at 314-22nd 
St. and was a member of the 
Virginia Beach First Presby- 
terian Church. 

Until his retirement in 1945, 
Lee was employed as a chief 
clerk in the disbursing office at 
Norfolk Naval Shipyard: 

He is survived by his widow, 
Mrs. Mary Catlin Lee; a son, 
Herbert M. Lee, a.daughter. Mrs. 
John W. Cromwell, Va. .Beach; 
a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Lee 
Jones of Norfolk; & two grand- 
children. 

Arrangements were made by 
Ma<stas Fi|neral Home. 



Mrs. Plnie Batten Brocic 

BACK BAY— Mrs. Pink Batten 
Brock. 78, a lifelong resident of 
Back B9y, died in > Norfolk hos* 
pital Monday and funeral serv- 
ices were held Wednesday after- 
noon at Oak Grove Baptist 
Church. Burial was in the 
church cemetery. 

She is survived by a daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Lucille B. Potter of 
Virginia Beach; a son, Edwin S. 
Brock of Princess Anne County; 
two sisters, Mrs. Richard Bibb 
and Mrs. George Bull of Nor- 
folk; nine grandchildren and 12 
great-grandchildren. 



Mrs. B. F. W. Newbern 
Mrs. Bessie Frances Wafer- 
field Newbern 71, widov^r of 
Levy E. Newbern, daughter of 
the 4ate Lemuel R. and Mrs. 
Btfttie Fentress Waterfield, died 
at her resident, 119 Front St. 
Oceana, Wednesday at 6 a.m. 

She is survived by two daugh- 
ter Mrs. James L. Thompson 
of Virguua Beach and Mrs. 



Richard Johnakin of Baltimore; 
six sons, James L., of Norfolk, 
Julian R., Roland L., Cart H., 
Alfred, and Cecil C. all of Oce- 
ana; fourteen grandchildren & 
three great-grandchildren. 

Mrs. Newbern was a native of 
Knotts Island, N.C. She lived in 
Princess Anne County for 70 
years and was a member of 
Scott Memorial Methodist 
Church. 

Funeral services will be con- 
ducted at the HoUomon-Brown 
Funeral Home Friday at 2 p.m. 
Burial will be in Forest Lawn 
Cemetery, Norfolk. 

Teacher Will 
Be Honored by 
DM Jan. 26th 

The DAR Americanism Medal 
Vrti! be presented by Sarah Con- 
stant Chapter DAR at a dinner 
meeting held at the Norfolk 
Yacht and Country Club on the 
evening of January 26th to 
David Kom, who has been 
teaching in the- Institute of 
Languages and Linguistics at 
-Georgetown University, and who 
will rejoin the faculty of the 
Norfolk College of William and 
Maiy hi September, 1962. 

The qualifications for re- 
cipients of the DAR Medal are: 
trustWorihihess, SerMa, Lead- 
ership and Patriotism demon- 
strated by an adult naturalized 
citizen, and these qualifications 
are thoroughly investigated by 
the Society before this Medal is 
authorized. 

It is with pride that Sarah 
Constant Chapter will present 
the Medal aud iuvitatium are 



SO, THIS IS THE "TWIST' 




NBC Reports 
High Earnings 
Dulling 1961 

^NORFOLK— Reporting to the 
Board of Directors of the Na- 
tional Bank of Commerce at 
their first meeting of the year 
recently, John S. Alfriend, Chair- 
man and R. Cosby Moore, Presi- 
dent, revealed that net earnings 
for the year after' "payment of 
income taxes and substantial 
transfers to reserves, totaled 
11,494,000, compared to $1,457,- 
000 a year ago. 

This amounts to $4.98 per 
share for 1961 as against $4.86 
pfer share in I960. 

From the net earnings, $780,- 
000 were distributed in divi- 
dends and $714,000 added to 
undivided profits carrying the 
undivided profits total to $2,- 
715,000 and the total capital 
structure of capital, surplus and 
undivided profits to $15,715,000. 

Payouts in dividends repre- 
sent 52% of earnings; funds re- 
tained in the form of undivided 
profits total 48% of earnings. 

A full report of earnings and 
operations is scheduled for pre- 
sentation at the regular annual 
meeting of the bank's sharehold- 
ers on Tuesday, Jariuary 23, 
1962, at which time directors 
will be elected. The organiza- 
tional meeting of the Board of 
Directors and the election of of- 
ficers is scheduled for the fol- 
lowing day. 



Debbie Begins 
New Career in 



Western Film 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The rip- 
roaring West of 1911 may be a 
new setting for the talents of 
popular Debbie Reynolds, but 
she comes off with umbrella- 
swinging honors in "Second 
Time Around," scheduled to 
jopen Wednesday at. the Beach 
Theatre. 

The 20th Century-Fox outdoor 
comedy takes Debbie, as a 
young widow, from the formal 
wortd of New York to the gamb- 
ling-and-gunsmoke territory of 
early Arizona and puts her 
through a rancher-to-sheriff ca- 
reer with all the trimmings. 

Co-starring with h«r in tli« 
Cinamascepa4>«Luka produc- 
tion ira Andy Grifftth, a top- 
notch comady sUr of stage, 
scraan and taiavision fame, 
Juiiat Prewaa, Thalvna Rittar, 
Stava Forrast and Kan Scott. 



eklended to 75 guests, including 
local DAR-^fficers, Re^nts of 
the Tidewater CHaplers and in- 
terested friends in the field of 
education, as well as civic lead- 
ers throughout the area. 
, Mr. Kom will respond with a 
speech. His subject — "Ameri- 
cans by Choice— What Freedom 
Means to Them." 



Vehicle Owners 
Again Aiivised 
On Aililresses 

RICHMONt) — C. H. Umb, 
Commissioner of the Division of 
Motor Vehicles, today issued his 
second appeal to Virginia motor 
vehicle owners who have 
changed their addresses since 
securing their 1961 license 
plates. 

"The number of Virginia 
motor vehicle owners has grown' 
to more than 1,750,000," said 
Mr. Lamb, "and the size of this 
registration list made it neces- 
sary for us to begin preparation 
of 1962 license renewal applica- 
tions shortly after December 1. 
If you have a 1961 Virginia li- 
cense plate issued in your name 
and have changed your address 
during the current year, please 
notify the Division of Motor 
Vehicles, P.O. Box 1298, Rich- 
mond, Va., at once so we can 
mail to your correct address a 
license application in 1962. If 
you fail to notify the Division 
of your change of address, your 



new license form cannot be de- 
hvered and this is bound to 
work a hardship on the licensee 
and cause him considerable in- 
convenience." 

Commissioner Lamb stated 
that Nthe following information 
should be included in notifying 
his office of a change of ad- 
dress: New Address, 1961- Li- 
cence Plate Number, Title Num- 
ber, Make and Identification 
Number and Name as showii on 
the current registration card. 
He suggested that a postal card 
carrying this information be 
mailed directly to the Division 
of Motor Vehicles, P.O. Box 
1298, Richmond, Va., as soon as 
possible to insure receipt of a 
new license application form 
early next March. 

FAREWELL PARTY 

VmGINL\ BEACH — Stacie 
and Beau Stewart were given a 
farewell party by Miss Robin 
Boyd at her home, 5004 Atlantic 
Ave., Wednesday, January 17. 

Stacie and Beau will move 
within the next few weeks to 
Sea Girt, New Jersey, with their 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Dpug- 
las Stewart. 

About 20 guests attended the 
party. "^ 



ACIU36S 

1 PreTarieator 
5 Feel one's 

wtjr 
10 Seize 

14 Icelandic 
tale 

15 Inpreentions 

16 Early 
IrUhman 

17 IM^ 

18 Diminishes 

19 Work wiUi 
painful effort 

20 More docile 

22 Lair 

23 Oolor pearl 
blue 

24 Nicknane 
for close 
relative 

26 Rotattac 
menber of 
electrical 
machine 

28 Pold in 
Spanish' 
Amerleoi 
countries 

31 WaUop 

33 Olove (var.) 

34 Vehicle 
37 Wavers 

40 To peel 

41 paradise 
(Pl.) 

42 Oirl's 
nickname 

43 lAlslUkence 

44 Narrow Uileta 

45 Effective 
no matter 
howbttUy 
acted 



47 Weight 

48 Ttee 

49 Signliyinc 
maiden 
name- 

50 Abstrart 
being 

5L4letal 
S3 Short for 

debutante 
55 Khid of lily 
58 (M»erve 
60 dockfaces 
6i| Oenus of 

olives 
65 Not f^esh 

67 To cut, 
after snick 

68 To harvest 

69 Danger 

70 Bones 

71 Snakes 

72 WUd buffslos 
of India 

73 Burmese 
nature 
spirits 



11 Unruly 
outbreak 

12 Tune 

13 To roar 
21 Small 

stream (pl.) 
23 Bright 

saying 
25 East Indian 

timber tree 

27 It is 
(contr.) 

28 Apparent 

29 Wireless 

30 Body of 
water 

32 City of 
England 

34 Indian boat 

35 Incendiarism 

36 Reduces 
area of a 
sail 

38 Those in 
office 

39 Make lace 
edging 



40 Through 
43 Velodti' 

45 An tatm\ 

46 Radical \ 
48 Indonesian of 

Mindanao 

51 Strikes with 
open hud 

52 Gain 
knowledge 

54 Animal 

55 Persian 
gazelle 

56 Beverage (pl.) 

57 Jump 

59 Lamb's pen 
name 

61 A handle 

62 For fear 
that 

63 Body of 
water (jd.) 

65 Miners 
spring 

66 Raised 
transportatiot 
lines 



-V 



toow Answer To Puzzle No. 689 



1 Period of 
religious 
self denial 

2 NoUon 

3 First man 

4 Estimates 

5 Chunk 
(slang) 

6 Electric 
catfish 

7 Animal 

8 An unusual 
oecBrrence 

9. Worm 
10 More plucky 



uadona DamaanRn 
nf3C!0 nann 

□aoB Bonaa ooa(D 
nnnori nnaoD naa 
nnuQHn natiii odd 
annra nana 



C 6 T A L 


R £ 7 ii i 





SVRFSIDE '62 



I 



By RUiY JIAN PHILLIN 



A setase of humor is a wonderful thing arfc^a great asset 
to pS>pte?n business. Especially to those deaUng with diow. 

^"^im £mSf "nd Welton Hampton at th^ Alan B. Shepard . 
Convei!uon Center get their share of showbusihess, not only 
durini the season but all year long. ..... x* 

It reaUyTook a sense of humor to get them trough a recent 
rock-and-rS show. No long hairs, these two, but rock-and-roll 
is not exictly their cup of tea. . ^ 

The day of the show, the great aluminum dome was filled 
with gyrating singers with duck-teil haircuts and squealmg young 
girls fUtting around in their Bridget Bardot outfits. 

Thaf • Singing ^ ^ . l,^. 

As the sound of «(^e" bUred through l*»*^bolWing, 
Hampton turned to Uillymen .nd. In ill *f7"jy£''^,"\- 
mentsd "If this racket ^Jvp* up, the parking lot Uriti be filled 
with svery ItOg In f HhttM Anne County." _ 

Hog-calling, rock-androU, of whatever you chdose to caU 
it, the show was quite a success with the younger Set. 

Just before Christmas I walked down the street with a 
brightly painted sled that our ypungest son had put at the top 
of his Santa Claus Ust. With mild temperatures and a bright sun 
being the weather forecast that day and for many days to follow,, 
the sled caused many comments from passers-by as I made my 
way back to the Sun-News office. ^ «.,,»,• „o" 

"What in the world are you going to do with that thing? 

everyone asked me. , „ _„ u 

Well, last week we found a use for it. I say "WB because 

the whole family ended up using it. ...„..., 

Snow always has an exciting appeal for the Phillips famUy— 
four dyed-in-the-wool Florida "Crtcters". \. . , 

But last Friday night waS the first time B. J., the head of 
this crazy household, and yours truly ever gathered enough cour- 
age to get on a sled. It only took one ride to make us a(flflicted. 

What fun! 

The snow was so deep and pretty that Dorrie and Roy Niel, 
Louis and Frances Burias and the Phillips' decided it would be 
a great idea to turn back the cloclc a "few years" and be kids 

again. 

We loaded the car down with snow boots, wool hats, heavy 
coats, all the sleds the three families had and one pair of skiisi 
and headed for the first tee at the Princess Anne Country Club. 
After all, every kid in Virginia Beach seemed to think the first 
tee was the best sleding spot in the entire Area— why should we 
be different? 

ift — 

The idea apparently wasn't very original ... the place was 
teeming with other parents with their kid's sleds and a strong 
desire to be young again. The terraced tee by this time was solid - 
ice and the sleds literally flew over the hills. I kept thinking 
what all the youngsters in Florida had been missing— no snow, 
no sleds, no nothing. 
y Three Attempts J^ 

Roy was the hit of the evoning with his pair of sklis. He 
took off over the slopes with all the grsie of an Olympic 
contender— after the third try, that is. It looked $o easy ,^ 

when he titd HI *' MS&lt <> 

So the Phillips had to try, too. B. J. sqUl^ir his size 10 
feet into Roy's size 8 ski boots and he's still convinced that was 
the reason he couldn't ski! When he fell, the ground shook for 
miles around. 1 had no excuse ... I naturally couldn't stay up. 
The ground^dn't shake quite as hard when I hit but I've still 
got a bum airo to prove that 1 went skiing. 

' But rmVjust(as-^oud of that bum arm as I can be; How 
many FloridaV'C^kefs" can talk about their ski accident? 

The wQin^were the only ones who syffered any indignities 
on this littfe^enture. Me with my arm, Frances with her bruised 
leg arid Dorrie with her split slacks! 

It was great fun. Do you suppose it will snow again soon? 

And speaking of the kids taking over the Princess Anne 
Country Club, you would have to drive by and see the mobs to 
appreciate the problem. 

Sweet Bribe 

Before the snow got so packed, it looked as if the first tee 
was going to suffer greatly from the multitude of sleds. In ordei 
to keep the youngsters from riding double, and cutting into the 
ground, the club used a little bribery— they served the gang hot 
chocolate and with every cup implored them not to ride double. 

The kids loved it and pretty well honored the request. The 
tee thawed out this week with only the slightest damage from 
its overuse as a sled slope. 

may be made by calling Milton 
Clemmons, general chairman of 
the event, at 341-4222 or Par- 
sons at MA 5-3129. 



Sancilio 

(Continued From Page 1) 

board member of the Norfolk 
Real Estate Board. 

He has taken an active part 
in the United Community Fund 
and Heart Fund each year. The 
Civic Leagues of Aragona Vil- 
lage and Princess Anne Plaza 
have greatly benefited by his 
help and cooperation and he 
has also given continuous sup- 
port to the Little league ac- 
tivities of the county. 

Headed Show 
During 1961 Sancilio was 
chairman of the 'tidewater 
Builders Home Show which 
proved to be one of the most 
outstanding shows ever held, 
attracting more than 25,000 
persons. He also helped organ- 
ize and iiresent the Automo- 
bile Fair at Princess Anne 
Plaza last fall. 

More recently he served on 
the 100 citizens committee to 
formulate the Virginia Beach- 
Princess Anne County merger. 

The Award Banquet, which 
will also honor the bosses of 
Jaycee members, will get under 
way at 6:45 p.m. with a cock- 
tail hour, followed by the din- 
ner. Seating will be limited to 
170 persons on a "first come, 
first served" basis. 

Rear Admiral John S. McCain 
Jr. will, speak on "The New 
Four Ocean Challenge ' 

KeservaUons for the banquet 




George Gilliam Says: 

The difTerence between teen-agers 

of today and those 30 years ago 
is tkit WALKING DBTANCK 
then was ."How far ymi hsitf to 
walk tx) scIkx)I." Now ' it's the 
"Difitonce from tclcphunc to ga- 
rage." 



"it 



iWMmc 



HEATING OILS 



Atiantic Fuel 



ilCo. 



Call: 

GA 8-SOOO 

Day or Ni^ 



Ifoung Artist In Guest ftole 
With Norfolk Symphony 



NOttTOLK— Handwme young 
darkhaired Jo^ph Sllverstein 
will be guest soloist with the 
Norfoll Symphony Orchestra, 
Monday, January 22, at 8:30 
P.M., at the Center Theatre. 

This will be the fourth con- 
cert in the forty -second season 
of the orchestra. Tickets to the 
single concert will be oh sale 
all day at the Center Theatre 
Box^ office until concert time 
Monday evening, and may^ be 
reserved by calling Mrs. Pierre 
Schmitz at MA 2-2231. Students 
and enlisted service personnel 
'may {Nirchase tickets at a spe- 
cial price of |1.(K). 

"Jo^ph Silverstein, at the 
a^ of 29, has achieved more 
than any violinist who has ap- 
peared with the Norfolk Sym- 
'phony Orchestra," says Conduc- 
tor Edgar Schenkman. He \jas 
recently made Concertmaster of 
the Bpston Symphony with 
which he has played since 1955. 
He has appeared as featured 
soloist with that famous orches- 
tra on numerous occasions. On 
December 30th, he appeared at 
Carnegie Hall as soloist with 
the New York Philharmonic as 
winner of the Naumburg Foun- 
dation Instrumental award. He 
played two coiicertos and re- 
ceived critical acclaim. In Jan- 
uary, he will appear in a recital 
at Town Hall. He has made solo 
'recording^ with Columbia rec- 
ords, and appeared as guest 
soloist with the Denver, Hous- 
ton, Detroit, Indianapolis, and 
Belgian National Symphonies. 

The young American violinist 
will have an excellent opportun- 
ity to display his ability on Mon- 
day evening when he will per- 
form the exquisitely beautiful 
and extremely difficult Concer- 
to in D Major for Violin and 
Orchestra by Tchaikocsky. 

Also on the program for Mon- 



day evening are: The Royal Fire- 
works Music by George Fried- 
rich Handel, arranged as a suite 
for symphony orchestra by Sir 
Hamilton Har^y; the Preludes 
to Acts I & m of "Lohengrin" 
by Richard Wagner; and an un- 
usual Symphony by the modem 
German composer, Paul Hinde- 
mith. The composition is en- 
titled "Mathis der Maler" and 
was inspired by a marvelous 
wood-panelled altar piece paint- 
ed by the great German Gothic 
painter, Matthias Grunewald. 

The next concert will be Feb. 
19 with Fredeli Lack, violinist 
featured with Norfolk Sym- 
phony Orchestra at 8:30 P.M. at 
Cente^ Theater. 

Singers are needed for Nor- 
folk Civic Chorus which is be- 
ginning rehearsals for Haydn's 
"The Seasons", to be presented 
in the Arena with the Norfolk 
Symphony on April 9, 1962. Re- 
hearsals are on Monday evenings 
at 8 P.M. at Ohef Sholom Tem- 
ple, , Stockley Gardens at 
Raleigh. Voices are neede<^for 
all parts, and 4)rospective sing- 
ers may call Mrs. Mornette Nu- 
gent at 464-0559. She is trans- 
portation chairman and can 
help in arranging car-pools to 
rehearsals. "Now Chorus mem- 
bers should go to their first re- 
hearsal at 7:30 to meet with 
Conductor Edgar Schenkman 
and get their music. Rehearsals 
are scheduled for Monday, Jan. 
8, 15, 28, and every Monday in 
February except the 19th when 
the Symphony will present its 
fifth concert of the season. 

President Thomas Jeferson, 
who had a personal interest in 
the U.S. Marine Corps, selected 
the jsite for the present-day Ma- 
rine Barracks in Washington, 
DC, in June, 1801. 




"Hatteras Outer Banks" by Raymond L. McClannan 





If you are planning to buy, build 
or remodel see us FIRST. Enjoy 
old-fashiorted courtesy coupled 
with every modern convenience 
at Norfolk's oldest savings 
association. 



OROANIZEO laM 




HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS 



OF NORFOLK 



700 BOUSH STREET and 1 1 2 W. YORK STREET 

And Our Newest Branch 

6024 Virginia Beach Blvd. - At Thomas Corner 

ibffifces ta Portemouth, Suffolk, Newport News and Hampton 



Pastel Drawing by 12^year-old Ann Marshall 

Local Artist, Photographer 
Win Top Awards in Show 




ROANOKE — A Lynnhaven 
photographer took top honors 
for a photograph and a Vir- 
ginia Beach girl placed first for 
her pastel drawing at the 12th 
annual Norfolk and Western 
Railway Art-Photography Exhib- 
it* held in Roanoke the first 
week hi January. 

Raymond L. McClannan of 
8996 Thalia' Drive received a 
silver engraved bowl and a rib- 
bon when his photograph, "Hat- 
teras Outer Banks," was chosen 
Best in Show. 

Mrs. McClannan is a clerk in 
the N&W's coal office in Nor- 
folk. 

Miss Aftn Marsnall, 12, of 213- 
66th Street alsp received a silv- 
er engraved bowl and a ribbon 
when her pastel drawing took 
first prize in the Young Artists 
Division of the exhibit, 

Miss Marshall is the grand- 
daughter of George A. Smedley, 
architectural designer in the 
N&W Engineering Department 
in Roanoke. 

Twenty-four entrants parti- 
cipated in the art and photogra- 
phy show sponsored by the Nor- 
folk and Western Magazine at 
Hotel Roanoke in conjunction 
with the railway's Roanoke Bet- 
ter Service Club Meeting. 

Mrs. Ann Fox, assistant editor 
of the llnagazine, presented the 



THE PROPRIETORS OF 



importers t re<otlets Imcst genflcmen* opporel ■ lodies" sporltwew 
31si STRUT VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 




WISH TO ANNOUNCE THAT A SALE AT THEIRS ESTABLISHMENT 
WILL BEGIN ON SATURDAY, JANUARY 20th. 

SUBSTANTIAL REDUCTIONS WILL BE OFFERED ON BOTH AAEN'S 
AND WOMEN'S APPAREL. DO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF IT. 

THE SALE WILL CONTINUE THROUGH FEBRUARY 3rd. 



awards. Judges for the exhibit 
were widely-known Roanoke ar- 
tists and photographers. 



WAVY Radio 
Assets Dance 

NORFOLK — WAVY Radio 
hterally became a giant juke 
box Monday. 

It's all part of the WAVY plan 
to assist the 1962 March of 
Dimes during its annual appeal. 
The "plan works like this: Lis- 
teners are asked to send in a 
dime for a song. For every do- 
nation, WAVY's Musical Admir- 
als will fulfill the donors re- 
quest for a particular record 
and mention the contributors 
name. A special coin shoot has 
been devised and through ap- 
propriate sound effects, the 
coins will be dumped into the 
gianlf cash box before each num- 
ber is played on the air. 

Lee Leonard, WAVY pro- 
gram director, states that the 
public service gesture will con- 
tinue through the balance of 
January and will be a- regular 
feature on all seVen programs 
hosted ^y the WAVY Music 
Admirals on their around-the- 
clock programming. WAVY is 
a 24-hour operation. 

'We hope,. Leonard asserted, 
that the contributions to the 
March of Dimes from our lis- 
teners will keep the giant juke 
box coin-catcher ringing day and 
night, twenty-four hours every 
day for the next sixteen days 
and result in a considerable 
amount of djmes for this worthy 
cjiuse." "* 



Sanetlio BUbk 

f - 

PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA — 
Lawrence A. SancIUo, I*re8ident 
of Larasan Realty & Insurance 
Corporation, attended the Build- 
er's Planning Clinic called "The 
19th House" at Williamsburg, 
Virginia. T^e two-day confer- 
ence was stMnsored by Owens- 
Corning Flbergjas In coopera- 
tion with the TideVk^ater Assn. 
of Home Builders. 

Mr. Stanley Edge of Stanley 
Edge Associates from Washings 
ton, DC, conducted there meet- 
ings with special guests: John 
Bloodgood Of Setter Homes & 
Gardens; Arthur HiUs of Hills 
Landscape Co.; Richard Prows 
of Richard Prows, Inc.; Robert 
Sherman of Model Interiors, 
and Walter Stroud qi Owens- 
Coming Fiberglas Corporation. 
Mr. Jack Worthman, Product 
Planning Director of Stanley 
Edge Associates, also partici- 
pated in the program. 

The program included dis- 
cussions on marketing, site 
analysis, • division of space, com- 
forts both physical and mental, 
interior designs, exterior style 
and landscaping. 



School Board 
To Give Tests 

PRINCESS ANNE— The Prin- 
cess Anne County School Board 
Vi'ill offer the General Educa- 
tional Development Test to in- 
terested persons in this area on 
February 15, in the school ad- 
ministration Building from 9:30 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 

The State Department of Ed- 
ucation supplies these tests for 
local school board. People who 
pass the test successfully are 
given a certificate in lieu of a. 
high school diploma. Some col- 
leges and industries accept this 
certificate in place of the High 
School Diploma. 

In order to take the examin- 
ation, applicants must satisfy 
certain requirements. The min- 
imum requirements are: 

(1) The applicant must be 20 
years of age. tfnder no condi- 
tions may the applicant be per- 
mitted to take the test prior to 
the time that he would have 
graduate4 had he remained in 
school. 

(2) The applicant shall have 
earned at least 8 units of high 
school credit. j\pplicants who 
have obtained their 26th birth- 
day may not be required to 
present the above units. 

(3) The applicant shall have 
resided in Virginia one year 
prior to applying for the battery 
of tests and must reside in the 
school division through which 
hQ makes application. 

(4) The applicant must attain 
a passing score on the complete 
battery test provided by the 
State Department of Education. 

Persons desiring to take this' 
test should make application to 
F. E. Taylor, Secondary Super- 
visor, Princess Anne County 
Schools, Princess Anne, Va. The 
deadline for submission of ap- 
plications is Wednesday, Jan- 
uary 31st. 



K; Miihti 




Virginia IBeacti Sun-Mews, Thursdiy, J4n«»ry 11, JWt 



"Catt't we go back to the 
RheauB monkeys in our re- 
•earch prof ram 7" 



BILL MACOONALD'S / 

Va. leach Uinbir & Sawlif («•• 

"Lumber andlHywood cot to ttm" 

Repaubte Contrartoni aad rarpfint4Hr» 

GA 8-2981 

ONN SATURDAYS - ML DAY 

HARDWARE— BUILDING MATERIALS 
BeHer Honfet and Gardens Ichii Center 



18 Years of 

ELECTRONIC SERVICE 

NOW 
341.2446 9 GA 8-4771 

LOC^JIONS 

Jfonn ^'enle/i 1 V 

8800 VA. BKACH BLVD. 

LYNNHAVEN, VA. 

3tlO PACIFIC AVE. 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 



* 
« 

¥ 
* 

* 

* 
« 

« 

« 
4 
♦' 



***4***********************, 



IfiWlT 
iNtPDLAR 
PRICES! 





v%^C i«i, U. M. M. rmt ifMitai CMifMr. ■)«•»»•, tm^ Miiiiii. mwk, ui mimi * 




IT'S 



MAYTAG 



RETAIL RAILY DAYS 

nuCE'S HILLTOP STORE 



All NEW 



^irswcirir 



liflYftft^s; 



BtilJtk DOr 

MAYTAG 






"^v. 



MAYTAG 

the depcndnblp aut^mntKs 



Mooa A-lOO 



$19995 



WITH TRADE 



.'*' 



•••» 



u • 



HIQH SPfip 



flffjlYTAG LOW HEAT 



(t 



•■•■••'■'^•jfrWB iw mnmrntt^ * \ w««-;« 



Simple - ..^ol 
Cooled lobinet 



S.^t ONE 
>"onvectiri 



'r bi^e 



Opening, Safety Door fasy 'o 
Load Rprrove. ■ Znc Coatt-J 



V MODEL DE-1 00 

$159'° 



YOU GET BOTH 



Ho 



HPT 





Si 



W,f 



SPECIAL TERMS 

PAY 15.00 A MONTH UP TO 12 
MONTHS THEN ASSUME NORMAL 
PAYMENTS. 



MAYTAG 

WASHER ami DRYER 



(\ No Money DewM 



PLUS 

2 YEARS SERVICE ON 
WASHER AND DRYER 



•5 



A 

mbHm 



whtn you trtlh fvur M w«^r 



PRICE'S HIL>-TOP STORE 



LASK1N ROAD 



VIRGINIA MA^ 



r 



■■■waBi 



T 



T 



wmmmmmmm- 



mm 



■■« 



PAHClHG^-l HOLLYWOOD 
ISWN- DANCE STUDIOS 

NOW OPEN at the 

JUUGONA Sltopplnf Center 

t006 VIRGI NIA BEACH BLVD. - Phon e 497-3923 
CHILDREN'S DANCE CLASSES NOW FORMING 

BALLET — TAP — ACROBATIC 




Pr«-Teen — Teen Age — Adults 
CLASSES IN SOCIAL DANCING 

INCLITDING FOXTROT — JITTERBUG — TANGO 
WALTZ — MODERN JAZZ,— CHA-CHA 



TWIST 



4 Day Special Low Rate 



12.30 



15 1-HOUR LESSONS 
ONLY 





'S HERE ! ! 

and on SALE ! ! 



2 for 

AT 



$ 1 00 

g||[|y PLUS TAX 



u 



2010 Atlantic Ave. 303 • 31st Street 

Virginia Beach 







' '~\ ^^.^ Virginia 



Clfca 
1720 

SHOPS FOR THE LADIES AND THEIR DAUGHTERS 



Store wide clearance 

SALE 

Large group of preteen, girls and ladies 
sportswear thru dressy dresses. 

1/2 off 

Now showing spring — cruise and bathing 
suits. 

OPIN MONDAY AND FRroAY EVENINGS TIL 9 P.M. 



Virginia Beach SUN-NEWS 
Thursday, January 18, 1962, 
Page 6A 



Engaged to Wed 



Lois Marie Gawen 
Is Married To 
Mr. Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. Perry F. Gawen 
of Arlington announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter. Miss 
Lois Marie Gawen, to James , 
SlKTwnod Thompson, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. R. E. Thompson of 
Oceana. 

A Bahai wedding service wasi 
performed Dec. 27 in Washing- , 
ton, D. C, by C. Newell Atkin- 1 
son in the presence of the im- 
mediate families. 

A vfedding supper was held at 
Evans Farms Inn in McLean. 
Following a short wedding trip, 
the couple are residing at 331- 
20 W. Rosemary St., Chapel Hill, 
North Carolina. 

The bride is a junior at the 
University of North Carolina, 
and the bridegroom is a grad- 
uate of the university and will 
enter its graduate school in 
February. 

Sandra Lee Doss 
Is Bride Of 
James David Lane 

OCEANA— Miss Sandra Lee 
Doss became the bride of James 
David Lane on Friday, at 1 p.m. 
in the Assembly of God Church. 
The ceremony was performed 
by the Rev. Samuel D. Beiler Jr., 
pastor of the church. 

The bride is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Doss Jr. 
of Virginia Beach. The bride- 
groom is the son*of Mr. and Mrs. 
James F. Lane of Va. Beach. 

Given in marriage by her fa- 
ther, the bride had ,as her only 
i*attendant her sister, Miss Linda 
I Doss of Virginia Beach. Tommy 
; Donahue of Norfolk was best 
man. . 
After a weddiug trip, the 
I couple will live- at 317-22nd St., 
j Virginia Beach. 

Johnsons Plan 
Dinner For Couple 

BAYSIDE — Mr. and Mrs. 

i Thomas G. Johnson entertained 

j Saturday night at a dinner in 

honor of Miss Linda Jacques 

Carroll and William Claiborne 

Coupland Jr. \ 

Miss Carroll &nd Mr. Clupland 
wiir be married Feb. 10 in the 
Church of the Good Shepherd, 
Norfolk. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Guy Robert- 
son, Mayflower Apartments, left 
; Sunday morning to visit their 
; sons, Sgt, Laurie P. Robertson at 
I Cherrj' Point Marine Base, and 
j Bruce H. Robertson, Hialeah, 
I Florida, and their families. 




Dixie Dm Jenkins 

JENKINS — RIEPL 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Mr. and 
Mrs. William D. Jenkins, Jr., an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter, Miss Dixie Dee Jen- 
kins, to Edward Louis Riepl. 

Mr. Riepl is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward C. Riepl, of 
Fremont, Nebraska. 

Miss Jenkins is a graduate of 
Virginia Beach High School. 
She is at present a student at 
the Norfolk Division of William 
and Mary College. 

Mr. Riepl is a graduate of Fre- 
mont High School, Fremont, 
Nebraska. He is now serving in 
the U. S. Navy aboard the USS 
Franklin D. Roosevelt. 

No date has beert set ft>r the 
wedding. 



HARRELL— RICHARDSON 

PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY— 
Mr. and Mrs. Everett L. Harrell 
of Avalon Terrace announce the 
engagement of their daughter. 
Miss Paula Diane Harrell,. to 
Richard P. Richardson. 

Mr. Richardson is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Amos P. Richard- 
son, also of Avalon Terrace. 

Miss Harrell is a graduate of 
Princess Anne High School. She 
is attending Norfolk College. 

Mr. Richardson is a graduate 
of Princess Anne High School. 
He is serving with the U. S. Air 
Force, stationed at Niagara 
Falls, N.Y. 

A February wedding is 
planned. 



f 



DOUBLE 

SAFETY 

BRAKE 

• SYSTEM • 



f. 



standard on ©very B2 '^ 





Witt Rambler's Double-Safety Brake System, brake 
failure is virtually impossible. Separate systems for front 
and rear brakes. If one is damaged, other still \\ orks— 
self-adjusting, too. Standard on every '62 Rambler. Just, 
one of 102 ways the ^ew Rambler is better-yet prices 
on every model stay low?.- Wo wonder Rambler sales are 
soaring. Why not see your Rambler dealer soon. 



# 



WORLD STANOARO OF COMPACT CAR EXCELLENCE 




.ir*'^ 







When p move... 

When a new 
baby arrives... 

Or when you eeie. 

brate a very special fam- 
ily occ-'sion ... 
Your Wslcome Wagon 
Hostess will call with a 
basket of gifts . . . and 
friendly itreetings from 
our religious, civic and 
business leaders. 
When the occasioa 
arises, phone 






HOLT— BEDNARICK 

BURLINGTON, N.C. — Mr. & 
Mrs, James Alexander Holt Jr. 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter. Miss Janice Ann 
(fiolt, to Roger Andrew Bedna- 
rick. 

Mr. Bednarick is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Anthony 
Bednarick of Balyside, Va. 

The wedding is planned April 
14 in First Congregational Chris- 
tian Church. 

Miss Holt graduated from 
Walter Williams High School 
here. She attended Greensboro 
College in Greensboro, N.C. for 
two years where she was a mem- 
ber of the Emerson Society. Miss 
Holt attended Elon College for 
one year. She is employed by 
Burlin;con Industries. 

Mr. Bednarick attended Prin- 
cess Anne High School i|i Lynn- 
haven, V-j. He is in his third 
year at Cloii College where he 
is a mem'*^or cf Kappa Psi Nu 
social fraternity and Alpha Psi 
Omega national honor frater- 
nity. He is e: ;Lrcd part-time 
by Belk-Beck h^tc. 




FENTRESS— ESKEY 

BAYSIDE— Mr. and Mrs. C. 
H. Fentress announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter. 
Miss Claudia Faye Fentress, to 
Charles Nelson Eskey, Jr. 

Mr. Eskey is the son of Mrs. 
S. R. Cathey of Bayside and C. 
N. Eskey of Great Bridge. 

Miss Fentress is a graduate of 
Princess Anne High School. She 
is employed by American In- 
teriors. 

Mr. Eskey is a graduate of 
Granby High School. He is em- 
ployed by the City of Norfolk. 



CUTHRIELL— ETHERIDOE 

PORTSMOUTH— Mr. and Mrs. 
R. G. Cuthriell Jr. announce the 
engagement of their daughter, 



ZJauior vSuraeii J4airsli^lih^ K^enler 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

STYLING FOR SMOOTHNESS 

Have yoii heird the fa-thicMi whispws? The smooth polisher hairline 
Is the one that's getting the mxl from Paris! How will you achieve it— 
you w ho've bcea fretting over stubborn hair ttet just will go its own 
wav? Relax in our beauty .wlon chair and watch us relax yoiw hair! 

STYLISTS 

MItS. .%.\l)KRHOX MR. EDMOND 

MK.S. .HY\E.S MRS. WHITE 

ZJai^lor USurqeiA .,J4alriti^iin^ ^aionA 
LASKLN ROAD, VIRGINIA BEACH Pkove GA 8-3191 

TWO XOUFOLK LOCATIONS 

100 LoBislana l>r.. Wards Cornn- txa% HamptoB Blvd. 

Ph. 383-1819 Ph. 62S4S82 



Personal Mention 



Mr. and Mra. Sidney S. Kellam 
spent last we^end in Richmond 
and attended the inauguration 
of Albertls S. Harrison Jr., on 
Saturday. 



Jfcs. J*. M. Dyer in and her 
children, K«lly and Natalie have 
returned to their home in War- 
ner Robins, Ga., after spending 
ten days with Mre. Dyers' par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. George L. 
Aldridge on 22nd St. 



Mrs. Kermit C. Robin^n is 
spending this week visiting her 
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. k 
Mrs. D. Cameron Lacy Jr., at 
their home in Richmond. 



Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Watson 
have returned to their home on 
Lakeside Drive after visdting 
Mrs. Watson's brother-in-law, 
sister Mr. and Mrs. James Wat- 
son in Silver Spring, Md. 



Mrs. Rhea D. Foster of Wash- 
ington. D.C. is visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. J. D. Makinson at their 
home on 88th St. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Cush- 
man of Pauling, N.Y., are spend- 



BIRTHS 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Mc- 
Rae of Drexel Hill, Pa., an- 
nounce the birth of a daughter, 
Anne Carter, on Saturday, Dec. 
16. Mrs. McRae is the former 
Miss Sylvia Evans, daughter of 
Cmdr. and Mrs. Sam Evans of 
Virginia Beach. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Russell 
Hatchett Jr. of Richmond, an- 
nounce the birth of their fourth 
child, third son, Richard. Kent, 
Jan. 4 at Richmond Memorial 
Hospital. 

Mre. Hatchett is the former 
Miss Ruth Wimmer, daughter of 
Mrs. Bryan F. Wimmer and the 
late Mr. Wimmer of Russell, Ky. 
and Mr. Hatchett is the son of 
City Manager and Mrs W. Rus- 
sell Hatchett of Virginia Beach. 



Miss Marguerite Inez Cuthriell, 
to Carl Lee Etheridge of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

Mr. Etheridge is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Carlton Ether- 
idge of South Norfolk. 

The wedding will take place 
April 28 in Trinity Episcopal 
Church. 

Miss Cuthriell gradiiated from 
Churchland High School. She is 
employed by the National Bank 
of Commerce. 

Mr. Etheridge graduated from 
South Norfolk High School and 
the University of Virginia. He is 
also employed by the National 
Bank of Commerce. 



McCLANAN — HARRIS 

VIRGINL^ BEACH— Mr. and 
Mrs. Russell E. McClanan an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter. Miss Jerry Ann Mc- 
Clanan, to Lt. (j.g.) David F. 
Harris, USNR. 

Lt. Harris is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Franklin E. Harris of 
Watertown, Mass. 

The bride-elect is a 1958 grad- 
uate of Virginia Beach High 
School. She attended the Nor- 
folk College of William & Mary. 

Lt. Harris graduated in 1958 
from Watertown High School. 
He received his commission after 
completion of flight training at 
Beeville, Tex., in 1960. 

A September wedding is 
planned. 



START THE 

NEW YEAR 

WITH A NEW SET OF 

TEETH 

COME IN TODAY 

3 DENTISTS 

TO SERVE YOU 

No Appointment 
NecesMry 

Ropairt 
While You Wait 

9 to 5 P.M. DAILY 
9 to 1 P.M. SATURDAY 

Stmmkni 

denhsis 

Ptrano 
MA 2-4575 



ing several months at the Prin- 
cess Anne Country Club. 



Mr. and Mrs. Dale H. Beasley 
recently visited the Bellingrath 
jGardens and the Bellingrath 
Home in Mobile, Ala. 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Brock 
and their four children, who 
have been residing in Newport 
News have left to make their 
future home in Houston, Texas. 
Mr. Brock is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Gatewood Brock of London 
Bridge. 



Col. & Mrs. Frederick Langs- 
ton have returned to their home 
here after visiting Lt. Col. and 
Mrs. G. C. T. Simonson at their 
home in the Worthington Val- 
ley near Baltimore, Md. j 

Mr. and Mrs. P. B. White are 
spending two months at the 
Hotel Richmond while Mr. White 
is a delegate to the General As- 
sembly .from Princess Anne 
County. 



Fire Calls 

Jan. 8—10:29 a.m., inhalator; 
17th St. Exfd. 

Jap. 8 — 1:02 p.m., over-heat- 
ed oil stove; 615-23rd St. 

Jan. 9—8:20 p.m., trash; 35th 
and Atl. Ave. 

Jan. 10 — 8:43-a.m., over-heat- 
ed oil stove; 318-24th St. 

Jan. 11 — 10:13 p.m., house; 
19th & Cypress. 

Jan. 12 — 9:53 a.m., oil stove; 
1801 Cypress. 

Jan. 14 — 10:53 a.m., hot wa- 
ter pipe; 2100 Med. Ave. 

Jan. 14 — 4:37 p.m., trash can; 
32nd & Pacific Ave. 



Miss Gardner 
Becomes Bride Of 
M. C. Summer 

PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY— 
Mr. and Mrs, W. N. Gardner of 
Princess Anne County announce 
the marriage of their daughter. 
Miss Mildred Jane Gardner, to 
Mitchell C. Summer, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Leonard Summer. 

The Rev. B. G. Campbell unit- 
ed the couple Saturday, Jan. 
6th, at his hon\e on Woodstock 
Road. Mr. and Mrs. Summer are 
residing at 6312C Merle Ave. 

WEDDING ANNOUNCED 

Cdr. and Mrs. Laurence W. 
Abbott of Bay Colony, Virginia 
Beach, announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Diane Louise 
to Mr. Randolph Allen Rau, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Rau, 
Virginia Beach. 

Buy your share of shares in 
America . . . buy more Savings 
Bonds. 



EASY on 

the FEET 




TIRELESSLY! ' 

Rubber Tite it5i only malcn 
han<m>me kitchens, barthrooms, 
halls and .sunnooms. It provides 
floors that partioally banish foot- 
fatigue! Serves practically a life- 
time — and. !» qukk-«ndKeasy to 
Iceep immaculate. "Smart" to in- 
stall In cost, as wdl! 

J. C. Law & Son 

NORFOLK. VIRGINIA 
3518 CoIWy Plm. MA 5-043» 



The're earning more than 
ever ... 3%% to maturity. 



We're 

OPEN 

5 DAYS TO SERVE YOU 

AUTO PARTS 



ACCESSORIES 



GRAY'S 

AUTO PARTS 

NEXT TO MARTI NS BODY SHOP 

OCEANA - 428-5191 




for everything you need 

HAR0W4RE 




PROPANE 

TORCH KIT 



complete with 
metal case 



I 




Attachments 
for Hundreds of 
Jobs Around 
Home, Shop, Farm 

• SOLDERING . 

• SWEATING COPPER PIPE 

• REMOVING PAINT 

• THAWING FROZEN PIPES 

• REPAIRING GUHERS 

• INSTALLING ASPHALT TILE 



BERNzOMidlE^ 

PORTABLE ^S 
BURNER PROPANE 
GAS COOK STOVE 

Lights lnst«ntly • Flick ■ match, 
turn a valva 'Two burnara raady 
to cook iarga maala with Indoor 
•asa I Claan burning, aafa pro- 
panagaa • Rigid ataal conatruc- 
tlon • Compact as a aultcasa • 
Protactlva windahlalda • Noth- 
ing to fill, aplll, pump, prima, or 
flara • Complata with twq.fual 
cyllndara. -g ^95 

now only 



CHIMNEY SWIlP HIIHACE WWDit 

MAKES COLORFUL FLAMES 
AS IT DESTROYS SOOT 



• Makes a sparkling rainbow 
of flames all evening long 

• Destroys soot In fireplact, 
chimney 

• Keeps hearth and hoiM 
cleaner 



ONlY 

tJ69 



$ 



19' 




tl-A 



BORG - ERICKSON CORPr 



bwiutifui BORG Scales 



How old is yoMr bath scale? 
We have beautiful new 
Borgs (famous for accu- 
racy) in many smart colors 
and designs. They make„ 
weight-watching easy. 
Choose yours today! 
K.49 



cose§ 

• IRVINO 
OART 



Fashionable Franch Oval top and 
shelf! Smart-looking ^uard rails. 
Four models, six striking color 
combinations, all In an axcitlng 
party mood! ,--",^^o^ 




- $498 



ihrinF?P(inRIIII*-.i 




UFKIN BANNER 



LONG STEEL TAPE 



TAYLOR 
OUTDOOR 
WINDOW 
THERMOMETER 



Easy-raadins window 
Iharmomalar hat rad 
liquid-filtad Iwba, *il- 
houtHad against trout- 
lucant bockgrewnd with 
bold numbart. 198 



Famous Borg bath scales 
in many beautiful colors. 



; Independent 



>«<>K« r rtx^Hd r D 



HARDWARE 

STORE 



Choose your Borg Scale here 
from many beautiful colors. 



v.< 




MEMBER BANK OF VA. CHARGE-A-PUN 

Virginia Beach Hardware 

324 -17th St. GA 8-2331 



KlXOUff ELECTRIC 

606 - 17Mi St., Vi. Beach, V». Phone GA8.3W 1 
COMMHiaAl anil RiSIDENTlAL WIRING 

Wiring for Clothes Dryers and Water Heaters 

. AUTHORIZED H0USEP0W6R CONTRACTOR 
LARGE and SMALL APPLIANCE REPAIRS 
HECTRICAl SURPIES AND FIXTURiS 



s 



U-^ H")-',! 



Princess Anne Court Decket 



I 



PALMISTRY READINGS 

BY 

SI§TER ANX . 

Spiritual Reader— Sister Ann arrived from India. 

People come fronj all over the world to see her^ ^ 

If you are sick, in love, or in trouble, No Matter v\(hat 
your proolem is. She can help or advise you. ' 

You maV have seen her on TV or heard her on radio- 
Now visit Sister Ann in her home at Virginia Beach. 

Where others Rail-She has succeeded. 
^ First time in this area. 

507 - 17th Street 428-9892 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 

Special Reading With Hito Ad 



REPOirT OF CONpiTION OF "BANK OF PRINCESS ANNE" of P. O. 
Nocftfik 2 in tbc Slate irf Virginia at die close of business on Decembo- 29, 
1911. Made to The State' Corporation Commission. 

ASSETS 

1. Cash, balances with otl«r banks, and <»sh items in 

process of coUedaon l.. ^ ..._._ 356,451.09 

2. United States Oovernment obUgations, direct and 
guairanteed -.: j-- u. ^ . „ 1,131,362.69 



3. 
4. 



6. 

7. 

U. 



(ligations of States and political subdivisions 

Other bonds, notes and debentures (including $101,062.50 
secuiities of Federal agencies and corporat^ns not guar- 

antewi by U.S.) ^ ^ ....... . 

Loans apd discounts (including $277.44 oveidrafts) -_. ., 
Banlt premises owned $9,844.82, furniture and fixtures 

$11,910.86 .. ^-+.. ..... ^ .... 

Other assets ~. — ^-^ — ^..♦._'„^...^..i .. ._ 



26,679.50 



101,062.50 
277.44 

21,755.68 
7,721.36 



12. TOTAL ASSETS 



-- 2,260,067.49 



i 



13. 

'.4. 

i6. 
18. 
19. 

23. 



LIABILITIES 

^Pemasd deposits of indivldirails, partneri^ips aad coipora- 

tions , * -...^..^..:. _ ., 1,349.250.07 

Time aod wvings dupsits of individuals, partnnships, 

and oooiporpioQs ' — ■k,., ..^..— : 148.106.57 

• Deposits of States aiK^bHtical nibdrvisions x 465,000.00 

-Certified and officers" checks, €K.'Ki'::lr.- - 34,229.32 

TOTAL DEPOSITS ---, $1,996,585.96 

(a) Total demand deposits - -- $1,798,479.39 

\ (b) Tdbal time and savings <kposits $ 198,106.57 

^Other liabilities ^..^.... ... ^ .^ 



24, TOTAL LL\BIL1TIES 



32,731.26 
2,029,317.22 



I CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 

25. Coital: <a) Common sfaock, total par value $150,000.00 150,000.00 

26. Suifklus -^ ^ . ^......^f.^..-._ 75.000.00 

27.* Undivided profits =_-, ^.._...... • 5,750^7 

29. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS - . 230.750,27 

30. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS - - 2,260,067,49 

j MEMORANDA 

31. ^Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for 
.other purposes (including notes and bills reddscounted and 
'securities sold with agreement to repurchase .--. 545,711.82 

32. (a) Loans as shown above are a^r d^uction of reserves of 2,052.79 
I, W. Ailbei^t Hess, President, of the above-named bank, do solemnly 

iwear that this report of condition is true and correct, to the best of my 
tnowledge and belief. 

COTTCct— Attest: W- A. HESS, President. 
R. S. HOLLAND ) 

JOHN ARAGONA * ) Dir«;tors. ^ 

A. L. BONNEY ) 

State of Virginia, County of Princess Anne, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before jne^iJus 46th ^y of lanuary. 1962, 
JSEAL}^ jmdj^ hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this 
bank; . .-• 

JOHN M. TAYLOR. Notary Public . 
i My oommission expires June II, 1962. 



Thursday — January iSth 
Jud««s Wahab A Kallam 

A. E. Davis, Pildier, et alt, 
p.q.. vs. J. D. Keatley, Moss 4 
Bryan, p.d. 

Greenough & Company, Inc., 
William L. Forbes, p.q., vs. 
Thomas D. Steele, p.d. 

CommonwealtK of Vir^ia, 
vs. George Fnmces Heege, rob- 
bery. 

Commonwealth o| Virginia, 
vs. Trussie Rogers, Jr., stat. 
burglary. 

Commonwealth 6i Virginia 
vs. Wilkam H. Sanford, store- 
breaking (report). 

Commonwealth of Virginia, 
vs. Milton Grandy Ferrell, 
speeding. 

Commonwealth of Virginia, 
vs. Lennard Newton, assault 
State Trdoper and reast arrest 

County of Princess Anne, vs. 
Elizabeth H. Bradley, D.U.I. 

County of Princess Anne, vs. 
R. W. Ward, Jr., disorderly con- 
duct. 

Commonwealth' ^f Virginia, 
Eugene Bowman, burglaiy (re- 
port). - ^ ' 

Comtnonwealth of Virginia, 
Johiue Lee Bentoh, fondling (re- 
port). 

Commonwealth of Virginia, 
Raymond Leslie Johnson, man- 
ufacturing illegal whiskey. 

Commonwealth of Virginia, 
Rudolph Burke, managing a lot- 
tery (report). 

Copinionwealth of Virginia, 
vs. Anthony Larry Lane, grand 
larceny (report). 

Commonwealth of Virginia, 
vs. George Thomas Joyner, 
burglary (report). 

Commonwealth of Virginia, 
vs. Willie Jayne Johnson, store- 
breaking (report). ' 

Commonwealth of Virginia, 
vs. Gordon Rickus Johnstone, 2- 
forgery, grand larceny (report). 

Commonwealth of Virginia, 
vs. R. W. Ward, Jr., fondling; re- 
port to Atlantic Mental Health 
CUnice on 11-2-61. 



Friday — January 19th . 
Judges Wanab & Kallam 

William Samuel Hyers, Sr., 
Admr. etc., Kellam & Kellam, 
p.q., vs. Airlines Transport Co., 
Inc., et al, Breeden, Howard, 
MacMillan, p.d. 

Solomon Blosser, Fine, Fine, 
Legam & Sehwan, p.q., vs. Bon- 
ney Mbtor Express, Inc., Thom- 
as N. Gasque, p.d. '" 

Larry Richard Bateman, Ed- 
ward T. Caton, HI, p.q., vs. Hoff- 
man Cigar Co., Inc., et al, 
Breeden, Howard, MacMillan, 

pd. 

County of Princess Anne, vs. 
Horace M. Coleson, Sr., D.U.I. 

County of Princess Anne vs. 
Bural Spearman, D.U.L 

Commonwealth of Virginia 
vs. James William, Viol. Title 4, 
Sec. 58 of Va. Code. 



iMonday — January 22nd 
Judge Wahab 

Warren A. Ott, L.B. Cox, Jr., 
p.q., vs. G. Adrian Thompson, 
Williams, Cocke, Worrell, Kelly, 
p.d. 

Walter Baldwin, Doumar, Pin- 
cus & Anderson, p.q., vs. John 
P. O'Keefe^ Taylor,^ustin,^ Hat- 

(, & Furniss, pi.d. 



Tuesday — January 23rd 
Judges Wahab A Kallam 

Car-Truck Leasing Corp., Wol- 



ATTENTION - DOG OWNERS! 



Secure Your 1 962 DOG TAGS 



\ 



ON SALE AT CITY HALL 



YOU MUST SHOW THE RECEIPT FOR RABIES INOCULATION 
BEFORE TAG CAN BE SOLD TO YOU. , 

1961 TAGS EXPIRE JANUARY 31, 1962 

Lewis E. Smith - City Treasurer 



cott, WotoM k IHkyne, p.q., vs. 
Frank B. Green, i/ti, WUliam M. 
Harris, p.d. 

Frank L. Smith, Edmu-d T. 
Oiton, la, p.q.« vs. Dana T. 
Moore, n, Taylor, GusUn, Harris 
& Fumiss, p.d. 

G. T. Kams, Fine, Fine, Leg- 
urn, Weinberg 4 Schawn, p.q;, 
^. McLeskey Realty Co., Inc., 
Kellam & K«Uam, p:d. 

Commonwealth of Virginia 
vs. Melvin Bernard Yancey, 
stat. rape. 

Commonwealth of Virginia 
vs. DeUa Coleman, grand* lar- 
ceny. 

Ck)unty of Princess Anne vs. 
Prank Carey Peter^n, reckless 
driving. 

County of Princess Anne vs. 
Mary E. Harris, D.U.L 
'County of Princess Anne vs. 
Delight A. Sullivan, D.U.I. 

County of Princess Anne vs. 
James Williams, Viol. Sec. 15r8 
of Va; Code. 

Commonwealth of Virginia 
vs. James Williams, Viol. Title 
4, Sec. 58 of Va. Code. 

Conunonwealth of Virginia 
vs. Macon Matie Carroll, D.U.I. 



YAeO&C 1m&t, 




apoitf aatfas^ifa tke 



County of Princess Anne vs. 
Jesse C. Kennedy, reckless driv- 
ing. 



Wadnatday — January 24th 
Judge MacKenzia 

'Nathan Hodge, Brydges and 
Broyles, p.q., vs. Fred Ellas, 
Rixey & Rlxey, p.d. 

Usa Hodge, Inft., Brydges & 
Broyles, p.q., vs. Fred Elias, 
Rixey & Rixey, p.d. 

Virca Realty Corp., Kellam & 
Kellam, p.q., vs. Grace Wood- 
houae, Prince, et als, E. T, Ca- 
ton & John James, p.d.^ 

Phillip Whitehurst f/t/a, Rus- 
sj) & White, p.q., vs. J. A. Iflgh, 
p.d. 

Frederick H. Knee, Brydges 
k Broyles, p.q., vs. General 
Johnson Turner, et al, Pender k 
Coward, p.d. N 




STABSTBVCX . . . Jndjr Wil< 
Hams, 18, vent to Bol^eod 
villi u ambitiaB to kecova a 
iravle star. So far, ^ has 
vanglad a ireaiiiod part as a 

if 



Virginia Beach Sun-h*few$, Thursday, Janufry \%i 196t 



DOYOUWANTA 

BETTER POSITION IN IftSt 

Th« B«st Potit^fls ir« not alwa^ adva rth t j l 

If you are seeking aa Exacutive, Eiiginn»to|, Aeoow^ Mk m 
Technical Position . . . caM w ter an teterrfav to etsOlUR yMr 

qualification. 

EXECUTIVE PERSONNEL 

219 FLATmON BLOG. - NORFOLK, VA. 

DIAL (Aica Coic 793) 622.1371 



DR. JOHN CRAWFORD 
announces the removal of his office 

to 401 - 27th Street ^or. of Arctic Ave.) 
Virginia Beach 

February 1st 428-5601 Hours by Appointment 




COLONIU StORESl 



TWO GREAT BRAND NAMES TEAM UP AT COlONIAl 



NATUR-TENDER AND ARMOUR STAR 



NaH«r-T*n<ter AmiMr Slor B««f n Ih* rauill ol a dotrmincd •fforl by Coteniol le brinf to (kii merktl »h« notiont flnail baef. 
For y«art Colonial meal tipcrti hav* worled closely with laoding meat producer! in the selection ©I the choicest, jnost ptemit- 
ing cattle to fulfill requirements of the famous NoturTender brand. With the selection of Ardour %\ta Oi the excluiive si^plier 
of Nohir-Tender Beef we have combined the experience end dependability of the nation's lop meat producer with the skillful 

know-how of Colonial meat experts for bringing you 
Nolur-Tendor taef — (omous for beef matured >« lender 
perfecflen tli« way nature intended. Every tide of be^ 
told by Colonial ii ImfivMually Mtocted for highest 
'quQlity and lendarnen. We honertly believe that once 



SiMlia«i« «t- CotMitaif 6te<ca«. 
rUiOaraitiraD 

BEADT REFERENCE 
ENGICLOPEDIA 

FOB HOMK AND SCHOOL 




you have fried Notur-Tender ArnWur Slor teef you'll 
never again be completely satisfied with less. When you 
l)uy beef — be sure yoo get the be«t — Notur-Tender— 
Armour Star — available only at your friendly Colonial 
Storae. 

;\NATURTENOER ARMOURt> CENTER GUT 

CHIKITBIiSr 




VOLUME l<!l!!i49<' Shoulder Roast 

NAIW-Timn ~ ARMOUII nM 

Chuck Steak 



Qii^ -oua Coufioiv ^. .. 



BONE IN 



Lb 



BONUN 



100 FRII 

na an H«a Mi ii pRtw H Mm 1 

KKDT IFEilDieE ENGYCLOffiHA 

OOOD M COIONUl STOM 
CIVIN6 eOI» BONO STAMK 

Veij Wttr JM M, IV«} 
W I0» CI 




57 
..53 

Shoulder Roast k"!^" >^ 69 

NAnil-ttMDii — AtMOUl llM 

Rib "Steaks 'o'^'N. . , 

HOP roui Fooe luoctr 

Plate Stew Beef e 



NATM-TINOtl — AkMOUl IlXi 

Shoulder Steak ><»« 



HAIH Wilt) ViOiTAHtS 



IN ui. 63* 



M*nw-tmen — aimoui hai 



tk79' 
^23- 



AM«OM flAII ■XHM UAOT . .. 

Lunch Meats 



StlECTED 
VARItTY 



4 



Beef Short Ribs- . 

MAKtS A miCIOill rOT tOAST 

RoUed Beef Brisket ^ 59 

DCMttom loiiio wira vieiTA«us 

Beef Brisket >oNE IN . . u 33 

OIAMO rOI MIAT -PIK ANO tniWi .... 

Boneless Stew Beef ^M 

coiroh's ciAD( -A' siA ntsN 

Fillet of Perch . e e%Av43' 



• SALT RSH • 
HOnNGfULfT . . . % % 99^ 

SMOKtD i«a«NG . . . ». fit 

nSSH SEARXH) ~ 
PMM KM« MAOOM STIM ... Ib.n« 



B»*»* 



^ Golden^ Juicy ^ 
DELA^ONTE % 

MACHES I 



/d»^l 



DELMOf^TE 

TOMATe 

iTSW 



UNVPMCES PLUS 

GOLD BONO 
STAMPS 



SOPRKK 

WWk MClH^stanws 

itt Ms capH aii' tti pRtoa tf M I c |v 
B«MII 

INSTANT COFPB 

OOOB M OUONIAl STCNK 
CmNO 60ll> BOND ITAMI« 

VeU a»v Jbk 2a mi 

V3 50 CI 



14 oz. 

BoHle 



•••••• 




SO PRE E 

m ifenVBBIil lilMtaBlllH ftmOBBlW* 

noponcat Mv 



coco M CdOMAtSTOBe 



CAN 



PEACHES 



SLICED OR HALyCP ^♦♦^ 



All Pricei in this Ad 

Elfetti** Ihuri , fri , Sol , 

Jon II 70, 196? Ouontily 

tlghlt t*itr««d. 



•010m COIOKD 

mm 

3-» 



lew suotiNc 



V «l 



ITS OtOilTIUI 

0RJS6I 
3 L 94' 



NOIMIHOIO OEANil 

NLCLEMI 



Dtl MONTf 



DEL MONTE PEARS : 
TOMATO JUICE 
WHOLE GREEN BEANS 
SLICED PINEAPPLE « "°~ = 
EARLY GARDEN PEAS 
STEWED TOAAATOiS 



DEL MONTE PINEAPPLE JU(CE ? 'l- 59 
DEL MOUTE LIMA BEANS . .^^■"27< 
DEL MONTE COLDEN CORN r.;/2x-39- 
SPICED PEACHES oil MONK 

29 




~_..43. 



QVA BOHOstamps 



jii.lllijRiniid 
Cmr^ PtlDE SALADS 

GOOD IN ■C010»«AI iT6K 
CtVINC COLD BONO STAMTS 

•U50*. v.y.B..i-.a.«a 




No JO] 



mtm oiAMiNe Mir 

SNC I SPM 



tflMTMAMN mW 

FUDflE STRIPES 



HIZitEIMUi 

It M. ■>( 




fwmEs 

{(WURDS-nU 




^»^ i PEt MONTE ^t, 

COCKTAIL 1 




^^'*«„„„,,%%%**^ 



MtW (mOP FLORIDA RED BLISS 



Vahisiiig Potatoes 
CS irmd Strawiwrries 
Imperiai Margarine savi k 
SJhf Sotbfni kt Cream 
BhM Ikd dka^t Juke 



nOIM WMOil 

ot ritNCH mn • 



•^ 29* 

'?^" 19' 

99* 
29- 



Col 
Ol. 



OUR PRIDE BAKERY TTiTAtS 




) fTAVHAM WIMUr 



fANCT OA IKilUN STUAd 



APPLES . . 3 ^ 29 PECANS 



4 u,. *%" 



nw SOA» Of MAVtinM WOtWN 

MMY KAHn SOAP 



2 r„ 31- 



4 5L. 41' 



> WATtt NKtM 



MWn^Y 



1i H 

Cm 



tT t C«OI WkK 

OX|ML 

If afr 



PECAN CINNAMON RUIS 
CLOVERtEAF ROUS -?^' 
RYE BiKAD ^-"■s . 
LCE. SAIWWKH MUD 
AN«L FOOD BAR . . 



It *■ 

• M 

Ms 

It Of 

• leal 

Ue> 



Uw 



n 

I* 
tfr 
n 



iraHY SMW 



;r. 38- 



HBRT SS» 
2 Z. 33' 



MflD GINTIf 



IV^Y FUK^ 






KII OtIASY MAt40S 

UViSOJ^^ 

3 Mad Ofi* 
CI,. •• 



AMinCA t f AVOIIfi SOAP 



Cokii 



lU IVIRY SOAP 

4 :z. n 



»AJi ifwcmrt 

vmy um 



WAiXBAt MIIACll 



Z 3* 



STAIMnsr U«Ht MMt 

TUNA nm 



m mm 



I* M. 



SUMBNNI MTinMKi 



•^" «• 



fOl Aurenuwc WAMBS 






OUZB^ 



If. 
He. 



MItACH eUAMMI 



2 jr 31* 



PAwe 



<kw 



fOI A 



iwwicmMttH«Ni 



2x«r 2at.» 



Ml HM MwiMNci mm 



la* j^ 



tm 



T 



T 



T 



I 



Virgin BcK^ Sun*N6ws, fhufsday, January 18, 1962 



2}ll^0M EXCEUENT 
Tj^j^M^RESTAURANT 

1614 ATUNTIC AVI. 
ca IMi M4 17tb— Not to Wmft nmmutef 
iMch'i Oiilr R Mt M t— I THAT NEVER CLOSES 

Take Out Orders Anytime 
6A 8-9743 

WFnALTIES SERVKD ANY HOUR 



Resort Boosters at VfVMmtu^ 



Vktlnia 



nzzAs 



BAR.B-Q 



Quick Fix Instant Service Go. 



Broken Screens, Windows, Doors, Etc 

FOR HOME REPAIR SERVICE 

Dial CA 8-9857 Days -HO 4-2229 Nights 
Repair Pkkup Statims 

raiUn>S "66" - 31st Siraef, Virginia Beach 
FLYINO "A" - Skora Drive, Baytlde 
MB TRUCK STOF - IHmiknkI Springs 



. 



I 



1/ Your Eye Physician Prescribes Classes 

•sic Jilm about 

TRAYLOR'S at Va. Beach 

Princes Anne-Viiginia Beach's Ooly 

GUILD OPTICIAN 

1803 Atlantic Ave., Virginia Beach GA 84020 

R ffb c r flie AfterCaic your glasses iriD re^dre 
Haire yovr presaqitioii fiOcd at Vir^ida Bcack aad enjoy 

FINEST QUALITY — FRIENDLY SERVICE 

CONVENIENT AFTERCARE 



Mrs. Charles Nelms (left) and Mrs. Lucy t. Trafton chat 
with H. T. N. Graves, president of the Virginia Travel Council, 
at the VTC's 13th Annual Meeting at Arlington. 

Four Beacli Residents on 
Virginia Travei Council Board 



VIRGINIA BEACH — Scott 
Sterling, general manager of 
the Princess Apne Hotel, was 
elected to the Virginia Travel 
Council Boani of Directors at 
the group's 13th Annual Meet- 
ing and Conference last week in 
Arlington. 

Re-elected to the board were 
Mrs. Lucy F. Trafton, Sidney S. 



An Answer to the 
Pressures of Modern Living 



"CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: tHE HEALING COMFORTER" 

by RICHARD L. GLENDON, C.S., of Los Angeles Calif. 

Member of the Board of Lecturesh^ of Uie Mother Church, 
Tlw First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Borton, Maaadiusetts 

. 8 F. M., THURSDAY, JANUARY 18 
VlltGINiA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL 

25lk mi M^MctmcMi Atchw. YIisiBia Beach, Ta. 

All are welcome 

Und«r fh« Auspicvs of Fii»t Church of Christ, ScionHst 
209 - 20th Street 



GlendonWill 
Speai( Toniglit 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Richard 
L. Glendon of Los Angeles, 
Calif., will speak on "Christian 
Science: The Healing Comfort- 
er" tonight at 
8 p.m. at the 
Virginia Beach 
High School au- 
ditorium. 

The lecture 
will be sponsor- 
ed by the First 
Church of 
Christ, Scientist 
of Va. Beach 
The local 
church has 
been a Society for two years 
and was admitted as a Branch 
Church of The First Church of 
Christ, Scientist in Boston, Mass. 
in May, 1961. 

One of the requirements of 
a Branch Church is to present 
a lecture once a year so that 
the community may be en- 
lightened as to the healing and 
guiding power of true prayer. 

Mr. Glendon has been a 




Glendon 



Kellam, William B. Ullyman & 
H. I. ^Jaffee, aU of Virginia 
Beach. 

The board voted to hold the 
Council's Autumn meeting at 
the Alan B. Shepard Convention 
Center in September. About 200 
persons are expected to attend. 

Mrs. Addie P. Sykes, of The 
Greenwood Hotel in Virginia 
Beach, accepted an award in the 
1961 Virginia Travel Awards 
Competition on behalf of the 
LaPlaya Motor Hotel during 
the first annual awards banquet. 

The LaPlaya placed second in 
a statewide competition for its 
travel literature. A total of 57 
contestants entered the compe- 
tition. 

Mrs. Sykes was also com- 
mended by William T. Monroe, 
Jr., regional vice president of 
the Council, for her work in ob- 
taining 11 attendance prizes 
from Virginia Beach interests, 
the largest number of prizes of- 
fered from any area in the state, 
which were given out at the 
meeting. 

Mrs. Charles Nelms, executive j 
director of the Virginia Beach I 
Chamber of Commerce, served I 
as official hostess in the resort's j 
Hospitality Room at the Marriptt j 
Twin Bridges Motor Hotel where 
the conference was held. 



Christian 'Science Practitionier 
since 1934. During World War 
n he served as a Christian Sci- 
ence Wartime Minister and is 
now on a nation-wide tour as a 
member of The Christian Sci' 
ence Board of Lectureship. 



Isihe 



mm 

Prieed 
too 




LARK prices actually start 
THAN FALCON — 




Compare Lark's price 

with its 12 competitors 

, . . and see how much 

more it buys you!< 



•S7 LESS TIJAN CORVAIR 
•128 LESS THAN CHEVY II 

(« CYLINDER ENGINE) 

•68 LESS THAN RAMBLER ClMsie 

•28 1 LESS THAN T9mpe$t 
•148 LESS THAN COMET 

•18 LESS THAN LANCEF^ 
•333 LESS THAN F-85 
•388 LESS -pi AN Bu/ck SpBCM 

•2f 8 LESS THAN FORD.Fairlaiie 

•271 LESS THAN PLYMOUTH 
•8 MOUE THAN MIIA-.T 



•mlft Lmrk giceg fgmu mii tkitft our 4-door Redan has more legroom than 
anjrof theiie...tnore headroom in ImcIc than •n>-...inore headroom in front than any but 
4Mie (it's a tie!). ..pins big-car construction! 



P.A. County Civic 
Council to Meet 

PRINCESS ANNE— The Prin- 
cess Anne County Council of 
Civic Organizations will hold a 
dinner meeting January 24 at 
7 p.m. at Pine Tree Inn. 

The 11 councilmen of the new 
City of Virginia Beach will be 
introduced. City Manager Rus- 
sell Hatchett will speak on be- 
half of Virginia Beach as to 
what the resort's position will 
be in the new city. 

V. Alfred Etheridge, County 
Treasurer, will speak on what 
Princess Anne County will con- 
tribute to the new city. 

Sidney S. Kellam will give a 
summation on the outlook and 
overall picture of what the 
merger means. 

Any' interested civic organi- 
zation, garden club, women's 
club or service club wishing 
membership in the CCO may do 
so by contacting Charles Bur- 
lage at MA 7-2501. 

The CCO presently consists of 
40 organizations and about 4,000 
members. The group meets ev- 
ery three months on the fourth 
Wednesday in the mortth. 



0mlg Tke Lmrk Gives YmmBigCmp 
C9m9i0rt-At€9m»pmHPrlees! The 



URK 



kfSimdekmker 




mkumfi vtni , Mi^m,i m, t , i p..-,— v^f \ , t t m mmm m tt tS, 



•MtfiMr, Mb aw M/cr w AvMM Nvrfio^ ^Mivttfl. 



BROOKS-SHORTER MOTOR CO., INC. 



^1 . IJTH STREET 



VIRGINIA BEACH' VA. 




Son . 6:M p.1i» , Ch 3 




FERRELL 



LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 

iU W. 21it St — MA S-SMS 
ALL WORK GVASLMTTUSD 




mmmmam 




mmmmmmmmm 



mm 



mm 



m 



iiMi 



IhtAiiM^^tt 



AailMri^ 



Lb. 



SUNNYFIELD 

BUTTER 

%4h. PRINTS Mb. SOLID 

75" -73" 



MARVEL 



ICECREAM 

69' 



ViGal. 
Ota. 



MILI>€HEM>AR 

CHEESE 

Lb- S& 



A*P BRAND 

Swiss Cheese 

SUCED 



,j^4r 



NUTLEY GLEG 

COLORED CHARTERS 

3 Mb. jrarfi 



CHEDH>-BIT 



CHeese Spread 

WOODBURY'S 
LOTION 

HAND AND BoAy 



Reg. $1.00 
Size Only 



55 



EIGHT O'CLOCK 

COFFEE 

MILD ANEt MELLOW 
'C 



Mb. mmt 



SILVER SKILLET CORNED 

BEEF HASH 

39 



16-oz. -tf^tflkC . 
Can 



ALL 

CONDENSED DETERGENT 
C 



24-oz. yi-|( 

Pkg. 41 



SWAN 

- I • 

LIQUID DETERGENT * 



22-oz. 
Cai» 



Off' 



WiSK 

LIQUID DETERGENT 



Qt 
Can 



67 



C "6c 
Off' 



LUXSGAP 

2 Bath 01C 
Cakes s3m. 

HANDY Ai^DY 

UQUID CLEANSER 



15-oz. 
Bot 



33 



C "7c 
Off' 



OtJl 



LUX 



UQUID DETERGENT 



22-ox, 
Bot. 



63 



SILVER DUST 

DRY DETERGENT 
'C 



Giant 
Size 



85 



LIFEBUOY 

BAR SOAT 

RINSO BLUE 



A&Ps JUI«E-IN-JANUARY 



VALUE JUBILEE! 

Hara't a mif Hi |^ ptonty of tunny goednfss into Wintor imMilt— and put a tilvor Unfng 
in your immw at Mm aamo finwl Solact an ampla wppiy of cannod fruits and MfiMaMot 
4urtn§ MPt ^m^l "Jyno-lnJariuary'' Evont. And thara'll Im an axtra jlnglo tfi Jan- 
uary, loo, at ,Mm«o fino valuot art tow, low pricad to mvo you f xfra eathi Como In to* 
day and itocit upl 



DETERGENT 



Laifc 

rks. 



39 



C "5c 

oir 



lONA PEACHES 

grapefruit 
lma beans 
golden corn 
grapefruit 
tomato juice 
sauerkraut 
sultana beans 



YELLOW CLINO 
SLICED OR HALVED 



AatP WHOLE SECTIONS 



AftP SMALL GREEN 



A&P WHOLE KERNEL 



JUICE 
rLA. UNSWEETENED 



AftP 



A&P 



WITH TOMATO 
SAUCE 



2 
2 
2 

3 
2 
2 
2 

3 
2 



29-OZ. 

CANS 

16-OZ. 
CANS 

1 6-OZ. 

CANS 

ie-oz. 

C«NS 

46-OZ. 
CANS 

46-OZ. 

CANS 

k 

27-OZ. 
CANS 

52-OZ. 
CANS 

46-OZ. 
CANS 



49e 
33e 

35c 
45c 
47c 

49c 
31c 
89c 
65c 



_^^ SPECIAL 

A&I>'s "SUI»ER-RIGHr' 
PORTERHOUSE, SIRLOIN OR BONELESS TOP ROUND 



STEAKS 



YOUR 
CHOICE 



LB. 



79 



Tatty— juicy— tonder ... and axtra thrifty now ."'. . "Supor-Right" Quality Stoak 
Is the pick for' dinner tonight. They just have to pleate or your money backl 

. NONE PRICED HIGHER! 

BONELESS ROASTS 



BOTTOM ROUND 
LB. # 51c 



ROUND TIP 
LB. K^C 



NONE PRICED HIGHER! 



RUMP ROAST 

LB. KrVc 



Chicken Less - - box 99c Brea st a. ub box *1o« > 
SMOKED BEEF suco .ua.w29c 

3wlCAir r LE" GOETZE 1-LB. PKG. 33C 

w#%I^I^Cal# n/%l¥l STANDARD QUAUITY W^llLB.AVG. LB. a 9C 

* wA^L LlwdrC TENDER. SUrCED LB. 09C 



U.S. NO. 1 WHITE 



POTATOES 

BROCCOLI 
ORANGES 



25-LB. 
BAG 



49 



50-LB. 
BAG 



95 



FRESH TENDER 



BUNCH 



LARGE SIZE TEMPLE d62. 

APPLES "OMt or. imiiAN I0i*»e99e GALAVA PEARS 

GRAPEFRUIT noDiDi rniK HUT 10 FOX- 496 



25c 
49c 

"■19€ 



COME SEE . . . YOU'LL REALLY SAVE AT A&P 



PEANUT BUnER 
ORANGE JUICE 
KIDNEY BEANS 
PICKLES 
CHILI SAUCE 
EGG NOODLES 
PORK'N BEANS 



ANN PAGE 



AftP PURE 



ANN PAGE 



MOUNT OLrVE 
DECORATED GLASSES 



ANN PAGE 



4 



3 



24-OZ. JAR 



QT. CTN. 



53-OZ. CANS 



8-OZ. GLASSES 



12-OZ. BOT. 



ANN PAGE 



CAMPBELL'S 



4 



1-LB. PKG. 



16-OZ. CANS 



ANN PAGE SAUD 

DRESSING 

6c OFF REGULAR PRICE 



OT. JAR 



49 



BANQUET 

PEACH, CHERRY OR 

COCOANUT CUSTARD 






PIES 



22-OZ. PKG. 



2a 



JANE PARKER BAKED FOODS! 

PUMPKIN PIE Bi49< 

Angel Food Ring .. 45c Almonil Ring ... 41 c 
Wlieat Bread tr..2U Vienna Bread to°.%25c 
White Bread "o.%27c Cookies --v.: v-Ki- 39c 

THESE PRrCK EFFECTIVE THRU SATURDAY, JAN. 20th 



fj 



ticgal Nolices 



MRGBNUBEACH SUN-NEWS 



'W)ME OF AMERICA'S FII^T A^AN IN SPACE" 



Clf »sin«4 Ads 



SKTIONB 



— ^ 



- ^ m m i.k I 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1962 



■ i.i>i^J>it»>iilWii^«> ft I 



OLD COURT HOUSE WILL TAKE M NEW ROLE 



Brock Scott New Potentate 
Of Khedive Shrine Temple 



At the annual bdsines meet- 
ing of Khedive Temple, Ancient 
Anibic Order Nobles of the 
Mystic Shrine, held at the Mos- 
que, Wednesday, Jan. 17th, 
Noble Brack Jones Scott was 
elected ami installed niustroos 
Potentate of Khedive Temple, 
wliich serves 5,0(K} ShHnen liv- 
ing in Norfolk and the surround- 
ing 17' counties. He succeeds 
Ulustrous Potentate Harry L. 
Stinson and win be the 46th 
Potentate to lead Khedive Tem- 
ple during • the 52 years since 
'its charter was granted. 

Dlustrous Noble Scott is a 
native of Holland, Va., where he 
^was an active member of the 
Congregational Christian 
Church at Holy Neck, for many 
years before, moving to Norfolk, 
He then became affiliated with 
the Chesterfield Heights Meth- 
odist Church and served as sec- 
retary and treasurer of the Sun- 
day School for a long term. 

Noble Scott is a past Senior 
Councilor of the United Com- 
mercial Travelers. He holds 
membership in Owens Lodge 
iNb. 164, A.F.&A.M., John Wal- 
'ters Royal Arch Chapter No. 68 
and Grice Commandery, No. 16, 
Knights Templar. 

He became a mem|)er of 
Khedive Temple June 1, 1927. 
Shortly thereafter he joined the 
Arab Patrol of the Temple and 
served 2 years as 2nd U.. 2 
years as 1st Lt. and was Captain 
of the Patrol during 194243-45 
V»nd46. 

-'' Noble Scott was elected to the 
Boai^^of Tmstees of Khedive 
teiPple ip January 1956 azui 
served until )u« election to thk 
Divan in 198'8. The newly elect- 
ed Potentate came to Ndrfolk in 
1924 as the representative of 
Harry B. Cook Inc., of Balti- 
more, Md., representing this 
firm in Virginia and Eastern 



North Carolina jmtil 1936 when 
he joined the firm of Galanldes, 
Inc., institutional wholesalers, 
where he i^ presently connect- 
ed, making this the 38th year 
he has been identified with the 
wholesale grocery trade in. Nor- 
folk. Noble Scott has resided in 
Princess Anne, Va., since his 
marriage to the former Miss^ 
Louise Mears. 

Farmers May 
Get Test Help 

The Virginia Department of 
Agriculture Seed Laboratory is 
now offering Tetrazolium tests 
to farmers and seedsmen for a 
small fee. 

This service is offered as an 
inventory control and a test to 
eliminate processing and clean- 
ing "risky" lots of seed. 

Tests will determine percent- 
age of seed germination and 
seed vigor. It will project germ- 
ination percentage after periods 
of storage, and allow a farmer 
or seedsman to determine if it 
would be best to use the prod- 
uct as seed or feed. 

This quick method of testing 
a done with chemicals instead 
of the oven germination used in 
official testing. 

The Virginia Department of 
Agriculture points out that test 
results have ho c^ficial status 
and cannot be used for labeling 
purpdses. ^ ; ', 

the greatest advantage of "Ifie 
Tetrazolium test is the time ele- 
ment. Results of Tetrazolium 
testing can be reported in leM 
than four days, compared to up 
to three weeks needed in the 
oven test. 



By RUBY JEAN PHILLIPS 

PRINCESS ANNE— The seat 
of municipal government of the 
new City of Virginia Beach is 
an impressive group of modem- 
mixed-with-old buildings spraw- 
ling over several acres of land 
in the heart of the farmland 
borough of historic Princess 
Anne. 

A maze Qf concrete walkways 
connect the many buildings and 
from early morning to late after- 
noon five days a week Court 
House Hill, as it is often called 
by older residents, is a beeliive 
of activity. 

In the center of this mam* 
moth facilify stands the 137- 
/••r-old court house. The 
large red brick building with 
Its white bannisters and col- 
umns it at majettlc today at 
It was in 1824 when it wat^ 
built and though « new Cir- 
cuit Court building wat o|^n- 
•d last fall, at the cott of 
nearly $95,000, the oiflert 
court it ttiil very much in 
uae. Jud^t RobeH S. Wahab 
and Richard Kellam hear and 
conduct catet here about four 
timet a week. The old court- 
room wat renovated in 1958. 
A new County Court building 
was also built last year and 
Judge J. Davis Reed Jr., pre- 
sides here bn nusdemeanors, 
traffic cases or any case involv- 
ing a felony and preliminary 
hearings on those going td high- 
er court. 

Costing about $114,000, the 
County Court building also 
houses the Planning Commis- 
sion, the court clerk's, office and 
the juvenile probation officer's 
offices. \ i 

The Planning Commission, 
headed by Director Mason Gam- 
age, plans the growth of the 
county by zoning areas, plan- 
ning highways, setting up a 
comply mapping program aM 
even tloin£#om$ dei^gn work 
on county ^Idinp. Seven per- 
aoni are employed in this office. 
. Pt^batiotl officer Marion 
Bright, with the help of one 
secretary, investigates and su- 
pervises juveniles who have 




Historic Old Court House 

(Photo by Simmons) 



U/e/t€,44a^a."t6 irujee 









OA^VKiLoA^ 



"come to the attention of the 
court". He acts a6 a counselor 
for those who need help and has 
a conference room set up for 
this purpose. 

Horace Culpepper is cleric of^ 
County Court and in his offices 
there are six employees to as- 
sist hihi in filing all records of 
cases tried in this court, collect- 
ing fines, issuing warrants, tak- 
ing bonds or supplying needed 
information to Judge Reed or 
assistant Judge Edward Caton. 

Old Records 
Circuit Court. Clerk John 
Fentress't offices are in a 
larger building adjacent to 
the old court house and 14 
employeet go about their du- 
ties here. Records dating back 
to the( county't earlieit be- 
ginnings are kept in a record 
ro^m in thit building and of- 
fi^ invaluable information ip 
hittoriant. At one end of thit 
building are the' offices of the 
Beard of Supervltort, the 
BMrd's Executfw Secretary 



Snow Halts 
School Series 






IIII0 






y 



If yocr nftecf a loan, come see utf 



^mk of VivsifAu IBtm^ 

3% Interest On Savings 
Mftmbar Federal Deposit insurance Corporation 

HOURSe MONDAY THRU FRIDAY • 9 ajn. to 1 pjo^-FSO. EVENINGS • 4 pjo. to ? paa. 

CLOSED SATURDAYS 

MAIN OFFICE and BANK BY AUTO SERVICE— PACIFIC and 3ltt STREET 

BRANCH BANK— ATLANTIC and I8th STREET 

BRANCH BANK — NAVAL AIR STATION, OCEANA 



Sincf tchoolt were doted 
latt week due to weather con- 
ditions, the regularly sched- 
uled principal't ttory will ,not 
appear thit week. 

The teries will retume next 
week with an article on Mrt. 
Ruth E. Cole, principal of 
Court H o u t e Elementary 
School. 

Social Security 
Record Should 
Be Reviewed 

Everyone who pays social se- 
curity taxes should check his 
social security account regular- 
ly. People who don't sometimes 
find, too late, that sdme of their 
work hasn't been reported cor- 
rectly or hasn't been reported at 
all. In many cases, the record 
can't be corrected' because the 
time limit for corrections hai^ 
run out. In other cases the em- 
ployer has moved away or died 
and his records are not avail- 
able. 

To prevent this, a worker^ 
should check his account once 
every three years. Arty errors 
found c^n be corrected, and 
benefits paid at retir-emei^t, dis- 
ability or death will be the high- 
est possible amount. 

A s^ard form is available at 
any social security office for 
checking your account. A work- 
er who sends the card to the 
social security home office will 
get, in return, a statement of 
his last three years' credits. In 
addition, a new booklet, printed 
especially for the worker who 
checks his accdbnt, will )k in- 
cluded. This booklet explains 
how social security records are 
kept and how to read the state- 
ment. It also tells what pay- 
ments are made, how much the 
payments are, the amount of 
work needed, and where the 
money comes from to pay bene- 
fits. 



Richard Webbon and county 
comptroller Giles Dodd. 

About six years ago a $100,- 
000 additioi} was built to the 
clerk's office to house the Com- 
missioner of Revenue and Treas- 
urer's offices. 

Ivs^n Mapp, as Commissioner 
of Revenue, has 17 employees, 
including inside clerks and out- 
side assessors, to assist him in 
the assessment of taxes for both 
the county and state. It is here 
that residents file their person^- 
al property taxes and may use 
the property location maps. 

About 18 regular employees 
join County Treasurer V. i\l- 
fred Etberidge in collecting all 
taxes, keeping the poll tax rec- 
ords and handle the sale of 
county and state licenses as well 
as other tags and licenses. 

Immediately adjacent to the 
clerk's office i$ the agriculture 
building. Here County Agent E. 
R. Cockrell Jr. and his assistant 
offer help to residents with land 
and agriculture pro.biems and 



Home Demonstration Agent Mrs. 
Elizabeth Deal and her assistant 
help wives and homemakers 
with their problems and super- 
vise the county's many Home 
Demonstration Clubs. This buUd- 
ing, which opened in 1951 and 
cost approximately $25,000, also 
houses the Welfare Dept. 

On* of the mott needed ad- 
dit!o-« to Court Houte Hill 
wat the School Administration 
building, built in 1960. Cet^ 
ing about $120,000 ahd eon' 
taining nearly $12,000 worth* 
of equipment the building 
containt about 12 officet, con- 
ference, textbook, tupply and^ 
record rooms. Here Supt. of 
Schooli, Frank W. Cox/ nine 
department headt and five 
tecretarlet overlook the buti- 
nett of the county't 24 public 
tchoolt. ^, 

Police Headquarters, former- 
ly squeezed into one room ip 
the old jail, moved into its own 
building in 1954 and spread out 
into a dispatch room, where the 
court house's main switchboard 
is also located, a dark room, rec- 
ords room, detective bureau, a 
property room for stolen and 
recovered properties, and a 
juvenile officer's -headquarters. 
Police Chief James E. Moore 
heads a staff of 45 persons in 
this department. 

The j3ld jail was built in 1824 
at the same time the court house 
was built but a new jail was 
constructed in 1949 and an ad- 
dition to that was opened last 
fall. Sheriff John E. Marr's of- 
fice is also located in the new 
jail building. 

About six years ago the Coun- 
ty Health Center obtained at>out 
$75,000 in Hill-Burton Funds 
and, with the county sharing the 
cost, opened the modernistic 
Health Center building. Dr. Wil- 
liam Y. Garrett serves as direc- 
tor of the Center and working 
with him '«re € pubU« heaitti 



nurses, 4 sanitarians, 3 clerks, 
one dentist and one chronic di- 
sease investigator. 

In the old cotrrt house build' 
ing is the public works depart- 
meont, headed by Director Rich- 
ard Webbon who adds these du- 
ties to those of executive secre- 
tary to the Board of Supervis- 
ors. He also serves as purchas- 
ing agent, secretary-treasurer of 
the Water Sanitary Authority, 
secretary of the Hospital Com- 
mittee, and he also represents 
the Board on the Tidewater De- 
velopment Council and the 
Southeasteni Planning Commis- 
sion. In his main job with the 
Board of Supervisors he exe- 
cutes and administers the coun- 
ty budget but with the public 
works duties he, and assistant 
John Gibbs, oversee the coun^ 
ty's sanitation and garbage op- 
erations. 

The public works depart- 
ment also includes the county 
engineer, plumbing inspector & 
building inspector 

All of the buildings on 
Court Houte Hill have been 
built out of current revenue, 
John Fentrett taid, and with 
itt eye en the future and what 
expansion might be needed 
the county only recently pur- 
chased adiacent property for 
•bout $30,000. 

Hittoricai Factt 
Much has been said about the 
modern facilities but new resi- 
dents to this area may be in- 
terested in the historic back- 
ground of the old court house. 
The present court house was 
the fifth such building in the 
county, according to old rec- 
ords. 

The first court was held at 
the Glebe, or poor house, at 
Great Neck in 1637. Before that 
period the monthly court meet- 
ings were rotated between the 
ElUabeth River and Lynihliaven 
perishes. .::; . ^ 



When held in mizabeth Rlv^ 
Parish, the court met at "Mr. 
Sewell's Point." In I^ynnhav^ it 
was usually held at t^ John 
Keeling Plantation. 

In 1691, when Princess Anne 
County was Mtabllahed, the 
Court was moved to the Mctn- 
tosh estate, near Old Donation 
Church at Bayside. 

It was here that the famous 
drace Sherwood witch trial took 
place. Records relating to the 
case still exist in the present 
court house. 

The next move was to New 
Town, a now extinct settlement 
near the Elizabeth River, where 
the court and school were the 
focal point of all social and ju- 
dicial events of the time. It re- 
mained there horn 1751 until 
1778. 

About the time of the Rewdu- 
lion, a Scottish dry goods ^re 
owner, John Logan, began hold^ 
ing court in his store at Kemp's 
Landing, now known as Kem^ 
ville. 

But when he was accused of 
being a Tory he fled the coun- 
try and the justi^s ordered a 
new court house to be butft hi 
the Kempsville settlement. "To- 
day that building ^ands on' a 
small plot of liuid in the heart 
of Kempsville gradually gi^ng 
in to decay and i^glect. R wts 
built in 1782. 

The move to Uie present site 
in 1824 came about becaua* ttie 
location wad the geographic cen- 
ter of the oMinty. Iliere is i^ 
evidence tiiat the area was 
thickly poimlated and many of 
the residents irore large teid 
owners of (»>ndderabte wdrith. 

When the court house mi 
built it served as a center f<H 
qodal and judicial public .f^ 
erings. Todty it is as ba^ as 
ever. By \9& it nAL be th« cen- 
ter of the ^h laif est city In 
area ia^^*^iilBi ^ates. 




Sketch of Court House Grounds Through Ccwotesy of Planning C^mmi^on 




Vtrgimfa Beach Svn^ews, Thursday, January 18, 1962 



<iPI|4«tf TV 8eli«4nle f ov Wp^ , Vhiirs. thm 



l«C~WAVy.TV (10) 
CftS-~WTAR.TV ( 3) 

reoAY 




f W ' m ob MMl CImiuksv 
<IJ»— Left T»lk About 

^ ^^ ri»— thU WoiKtorfal World 

•as < f> M .m^'a *i..^.. 

•m ( »— Hem 

^« < 9-HJUr Th. World Tlin. 
(lA— Ul* of Biley 

M>M ( S>— Onkadv 



<••) ' 4n«v Tour Ronoh 
«• ( «)-~Ti4M 1111M» 

(!•»— 'Hm Price la Bickt 



U 



<— . , 

(U) — ^Toan 9er A 



UaW ( t> ■mtj 



Sour 



AFTERNOON 



IB^M 



t* 



■ 



( » — ^Love of Ufe % 

< »— «MIK)i For Tmnorrow 

»«• I V-MnMod Htatonu 
(M^a^Biir For DoUan 
»» ■ ■ B ay in Court 

taW (l*H-I>i«liB- For Doilai* 
.^— iM)—^ rrw>d«» BeM 

IS f snu*^ -«- 

(MI-^iB Momr Show 
SlS"'^ WtnwB Show 

<»^-i^^ Tomw Oiow 

fig ) llB T tU K«r« 
<«• f a)— TlM XUUoMlre 
( »•)— P u iM SpkM 
<ia ) Qu ee n For A Dv 

tm-^akoBoom For ]>addF 

**• L S j?* » •' ''•rtt 

«^ 'if? — ' Stoo«*« and Popeye 

(M) — ancklabatfr BmiaA 
Mt < »— Mwrii ^^ 

<•>» ca«— Kidaa « OIIl* 

fm ^m-..9kr• owtwiM 
^ EVENING 



»•*• < S>— Got. Almond 

J:*fr <I8>— LaU M«wa 
ilJlf < a>— WaaUMT 
lt:IS ( »—^M(n1a Final 
(l«>— w«uhor 



I^IDAY 
4I0I9IINC 



<!•)— The Dotactivoa 
(IS^-^The FUolatOM* 

.___ <«•>— BeU lyiephone Hour 

MiM ( 3>— B|« WlbMM 

• •^ 1*S:!:^5S »»»»'«» Reportlw 

' igM g y OVitoeh Bawirt 
< 1» «a w. Wtatlier 



•^ (IW — Farm SIiow 

tlXi f^h'^'^**'^ Claawoom 

7iM (!•) — ^K( Mac 

»»« ( ;>— Capialii Kannrao 

•«• C »— ^wtata KannrM 

< ia>— Coneitir Tinw 
4iic ( SV— Capt^n Kanni«« 
*i«J (l«»~Vedar ID nS^. 

S» 1 1*!— Today 
»s«i -1 S)— toll and Chaiinev 
ifi—yi't Talk About 
S>— till* 



»:t» 



(1S>— 'Ala Wonderful Worid 

(tW— Knn'a aii^ m 

< »— Sewt 

» 8 * A a The World Tor^ 

(!•>— Life of Rilay 

<W — Jtomiw Koria 



mm 



<m— Aaoa nr Aadr 

<A8>— Local Semr^ 
fn>— ABC News' 

< «■ JhwaMr 

< » » i w1a Bonnd-Dp. 
* K'>-'9F Ttiaiim 
<!•> — Hmdc for tl>« Holidaja 
(l»->4>Ma- eana 



tm f 

- <!«•— Sua 4iimia 
,— J>^— F*»«» H«««tc Show 
"•• f.S^I^'^ Paoptea CoKcrt 
<}»— O-rtlawa 

<;•>— WwM of Jimmy DooUtUe 
..^ i*f!~^ ■•^ JlcCofa 
»«• ( »—iim U Tb Oroucho 
<1» — My Three Sons 
{ S)— Oartr««e Beir Show 

( S>— At the slmm 



(IW— 8a» When 
fat < S>— I iLore Luw 

IliW ( »— TMao Thaatra 

(189 — The Tana 
«is»» < »— «in»riaa Fa<Aa«a 
( I •>— ConototraUon 
(U>— TooiB For A Soar 
• i:U ( 8>— SaiT7 Baaaonw Nawa 

AFTERNOON 

ItiM < S) — Lore of Ufa 

(f») — Your Firat Impreaalon 
( 1S>— Camonflate 
lta» < 3>--4earch For Tomorrow 
(W>— Truth or Coneequencea 
<UI>— Make A Face 
i«:4A ( S)--«aldlaf Uctit 
••:« (l»— KWlawT^ 
liM ( 8) — Hollywood Hlatorama 
(!•> — ^DiaUair For DoUan 
(ia).... O a r in Oaort 
itM ( S>— Oet Torethar 
3M (lB»~WMthw 

(l»— Middar B«K>rt 
l^* <1»— IMaltiw For Oollan 
<13> — Saa Fraodaco Beat 
!.•« < 8>--Dr. ioyea Brothara 

liU irw — ^Miwa and Waatbw 
a^m ( S)— Paaawonl 

<1W — Jan Murray Show (Color) 

(IS)— Jane wyman Show 
S:S5 (M) — HBC Newa 
8d» ( 3)— H4;Qae Party 

aw— Iionfita Tooiw Show 

f*8i — laran Kan 
34W ( S>— Hie MUHonalre. 

(M) — Tottar Dr. Malona 
' (181— Ooeeo For A Dar 
S:3* ( 3) — Verdict U Toura 

(!•> — Our Five Daivhters 

(13) — Who Do Yon Tnitt 
S:SS ( 3) — Chaa. ColUn^wood Newa 
«:•• ( 3) — Brlg^hter Day 

(1»>— Main Room For Daddy 

(13>— ^Americaa Bandstand 
4:lS ( 8) — Saeret Storm 
4:80 ( 3)— Edre of Sirtt 

;iM— a«n'a HoOnrood 
4:M (IS) — 3 Stoona and Popeye 
4:t» (1*)— iraC Nawa 
••.M ( 8 ) Ji awi At Ftra 

(!•> — ^Dwaty Dawr 
S«S ( 8>-^ar|r Woalkar 
S:l* ( U-4Ma 
S:m (19}—Ibakim A (NUa 
fcSS (M>— |Dd*a XoTla 
SiM (IS) — ^Laurel A Hardy 

EVENING 

64* (M)— ^Amaa *»' Andy 
«iM (IS) — ^Loeal Newa 
«:!• (IS)— ABC Newa 
•tm ("^S)— Aknaaae 
•tW ( 8)— aporta Bomd-DB 
•d* < K>-Tt Bipoiiar 

;M)— «z-TUrtr Keport 

(1»— Fnnday Funniea , . 
8:88 (Il»— Local Newa 
•<«• ( S»««WaatbaRnaB 
•i«8 1 » » i) oU Klaa Xdwarte 

<!•) — Hantlaf-Biinkley Beport 

(1»— ABC New* 
lim I 8>— Hw Beat of llta Poat 

amt-^tm Into Spaoa 

(IS) — BcMlicamber 
7d» ( S>— Bawhide 

«M> — Intanaatloaal Showtime 

(13)— MuMc Fbr The YounK 
8:8* (IS)— TlM Kathawajra 
8d» ( 3) — Roate 66 



Us* (11- — 
liw (1 



■Mtwa 



«i Vaar 



•i8* ( 



»¥S?«*I 



(iJttS.'S? £W 

( 8f— I Lore La«y 
<>*ft-"^ To*- 1ta>«k 

(IM— <^>acaBKMion 
(XA— Toor* »or A Soar 
1KS8 ( S>r-B«rTr BaaMMw^awa 



M:8* 
11 



Ui8« 



«MMr> 



SATURDAY 

MORNING 

msa (!•« — Mumutf Watahip 
l^m (IW— ^today On Tka Vana 

(1^— CpUeca Ttlesiourae s 
liM t 8) — Base Tn>a Clown 

i n * B am Boan* 
8!«« (IW — Poop Deciea Ptr»te Dan 

(18)— Obmedy TmM 
•:M (tW — ^Riipwnek bland 

(18>— Mori* 

( 8)— Captain Kanoroo 

OW— Pip Tha Papar 

(8)— Video VUla«e, Jr. Bdltloa 

(1« — «iafy LewU Show (CoI<n) 



*im 

I9stt 



fim i 8)— Mifhty Mouae 

(IW — ^Kinc Leonardo and 

"—..V """^ SahJeeta (Color) 
. (IS) — Bi( Mao 

IliM ( 8)— Made Land of Allakaaam 



For Daddy 
Uoderwatar 



(18)— The Viaitor 
• liSB I m — Be* Koceia 
(18) — UtSw Boom 
( W- - A» «i tnmept 

AFTERNOON 

1S:88 ( 8) — Sky Kin« 

a«»_CpDate 

(13) — ^e Texan 
tBi*8 ( 8) — ^My Friend FUi^ 

<im — ^Mr. WixMd 

(13) — White Hunter 
1*8 ( 8) — Saturday Newa 

(I*)— 1. 2. a. — Go! 

(IS) — Wild Bin Hlckok 
1:3# ( 3)->-Aiocent 

(!•) — Parent* AA About Sdiool 

(18) — Science Fiction Theatra 
tiM ( 3) — ^NCAA Basketball 

(l«-^lm Bowie 

(!•— THo 
SiSB (la — Baaketball 
8:38 (19 — ^Tttas Ranrera 
4:M ( 3) — Htqtalonr Caeaidr 

(IS) — ^The Deputy 
4:38 ( 8) — ^Western ManihaU 

(18) — House Detective 

(13)— TBA 
5K(# ( 8)— Lone Ranrer 

(!•> — All Star Golf 
5:88 (U) — ^Binc Croaby OoU 
6ai8 ( 3>— Oraod or Opry 



AFTERNOON 

!«.••• ( 3) — Love of Life 

(18)— Tour Ftrat TmpreMinn 

( IS)— Camoaflaca 
18:38 ( S) — Search Far ToQemw 
* (18>— ^th or Conaaqaaaoaa 

' 18:48 ( 3)— -Rm Ouidlar Liaht 
18i«» (IS)— ^TBC Hewir 
1:80 ( 3)— Oet Tocether 

(18) — Dialinr For DoUan'. 

<13) — Day la Court 
1:84 (IS)— MidD^ iBeport 
1:88 (1«— Wea^ 
IsSB (IM— §l<ainc For DoUan 

(18 ) mu Franctico Beat 
1:4S ( 3) — Dr. Joyoe Brotbera 
liSO ( 3) — Mawa 

(IW— New* 
X.-88 ( 8)— PwawAid 

(Ml— Jan Murray Show 

(l» — Jane Wyman Show 
8:t8 (18)— Newa 
8:38 ( m — Bonaa Party 

(1(M— {«retta Tounr Show 

(18) — Saren Keya 
3«8 ( 8>— ne MilUoMire 

(18h— Toonc Dr. Malone 

tt$»—^smm For A Day 
8:3* ( 8)— tetdict la Your* 

(118— Onr Mve Daurhtera 

(IS)— in»o Do You ttuat. 
' 8:58 ( S^—Ou^ CoUinrwaod Newa 
4188 ( O— BHcbur W 

(18)— Mike Boom For Daddy 

(13) — Amarican Bandatand 
4il8 ( 8)— Secret Storm , 
4d8 ( 3>— Bdn of Nlfht 

(t8»— iiere'a HoUywead 
4-.S8 (U)— Jftadtdown 
4sSB (!•— HBC N«wa 
8*8 ( S) — ^Newa At Five 

(10)— Quick Draw McOraw ' 
8:88 ( S) — Weather 
5:18 ( 3)— MoTia 
a;«8 (13) — Nickelodeon Theatre. 
ft:3« (IS)— Kokla A Ollie 
8:88 (18)-^PoopdBck'a Club Ahoy 

(18)— Bumrlea 



\ 

<lft— ^orta 
(W— %^ IS 



It 188 
ll'ilS 



Ut 




Radio 
ramn 




WH)NKDAY 

MORNING 

- (18) — ^Fvm Show 
8i88 (18) — Oontineniai C>IaaMro<wi 
T«8« (18)— Today Show 

tiW < f— (Mkva ot tlM Air 

Ti88 (18)— Bla Mae 

7iW <m'-Sm Op Mine Biea 

8M8 ( »— Oiaitain Dannroo 
( IS)— OaiMdr Tim* 

SI i^nsss *■ "*«^ 

•iW ( 8)— Bob and (Aaiuiow 
^ (10— X<*t^ Talk About 

^wlitidgS^-a'ttSl"'* 



18:88 
18 188 
11>«8 



{ 9—^ Ika World Tlina 
( ©— i Lot* Lmv 



WBOF (1550>-Virginia BmcIi 
Sumlse to sunaet; music, news 
features. (No rock and roll.) 

WTAR (790)-CBS Network. 
Music and naw, continous. 

Mum: 4 N«w8. Ckmtinous. 

WVEC (1490)-HBC Natwerk. 

5:30 a.m.-midtiight; music, 
News. 



k 



(18*— PiM __ __ 

( »— FMbo Tha«i« 



row Boaek (Color) 



EVENING 



EVENING 



•N- 



6:88 ( 3) — ^Ichabod and Me 

(18) — Saturday Nirht Beport 

(13) — Playhouae 13 
6:15 (IS) — Sporta 
6-.3S ( 3)->Art Linkletter A The Slda 

(IS)— AU-Star Wreatlinr 
S:4S ( »— Weather . 
7:68 ( 3) — Jim Backua Show 
TiSS ( 8>_Pan7 MaaoD 

(18)— TUaa of Walla Farco 

(18)— Boaring- 20'a 
8:38 ( 3»— JThe Defeadem 



(l^^^QMlMan 
(I - 



.Ml) — Leare It To Beaver 
SiSS (M)— Mariaa 

(18) — Lawrence Walk 
S:88 ( 8)— Have Oun. m TTaTal 
18:88 ( 8)— «untuoke ^^ 

(18) — IS»ht of the Week 
18:45 (18>— M«ke That Spaiv 
11:88 ( 8)— iith Hoar Nawa 
11:S8 (1S»— Nawa-Waather 

(IS)— Late Newa 
11:88 (1»— Marie 
litis ( S> — Weather 
11 lis (IS)— Tbe Kg MoTia 
'i^ ( '' — Mffwa-Wlaather-Flahinr awa 
18:68 ( 8)— News 



(18) — ^Amoa 

t 3) .flmaT»»p 

(13) — Laurel A Hardy 
( 3) — ttporm Bound-Up 
( S)— TV Beportar 
(!•> — Six-Thirty Beport 
(13) — ^Peter Gunn ,_, 

(IS)— Local Newa 
( 3) — Weatherman 
( 3) — ^Doutaa Bdwarda 
(1U> — nmUey-Brtnfcler Ba^ort 
(13)— ABC N>W8 • ^^ 

( 3) — lAa PioaeMv 
(IS) — Kinv of DiamoDda 
(13) — Sea Hunt 
( m — «» TeU in»e Truth 
(10)— TWiat P^rty 
(1ft— OMvanne 
( 3)— Pate A Oladya 
( 10) — National Velvet 
8:38 ( 3) — ^Window On Main Strtat 
(1S>— «Price Is Rlrht 
(18)— We fUfleman 
( 3) — ^Danny Xaye Special 



8:88 

«:«• 

6:88 
6:30 



6:35 
a:M 
6:45 



T40 



8:00 



9l08 



,*^S~i!^ I!*» U l81«ht (Orior) 

( ,»-HiBfpriaa Packasa 
(U»— OoSetntratton 
<tm— q:«i*is That Bob 
Ui» ( ~ 



111 



1-.88 18^-*^ ^ *"«• 



-J)— Newa 

IS) — ^Bvealar DarotMi 



r 



HERE ARE THE 

FACTS 

• NOW 9 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 

• SKCIAUZING IN ELEaRONtC SEK^IICE 

TV -STEREO -RADIOS ~^" 

• NOT CARLOAD BUYB» BUT JUST 

OVERSTOCKED 

• STOP IN FOR SOME EXCaiENT BUYS 

STEREO 
SALE - 



SUNDAY 
MORNING 

7:38 (18) — ^The (%riatophen 
8:88 (13) — Fiahcr Family 
8:88 (ISi— Monilar Woiahip 
Sias (IS)— Sacred Heart 
(IS) — OMnady Time 
8:45 (IS) — The Chrlatophera 
8:88 (16) — ^Dawn Bible Study 

(18)— Sunday Theatre 
S:8f ( 8) — Oliia Is The Ufe 
(IS) — ^Herald of Truth 
IStSS ( 4)— Lamp Unto My Feet 

. (!•— flPhla Is The Anawar 

18:88 ( 8)— Look Cp and L1t« 
-(IS ) T a— Talk 
_ (18)— Mr Mac 
11:88 ( 8) — ^Local Oturdi Serrtaa 
(IW — Lire and Learn - 
(13) — The Viaitor 
11 -.88 (IS)— Topic 

(18) — ^Th« Vikinn 



(18)— STtfa Prednet 
(18)— Inrfaide Six 
0:88 ( ih—JkaOr Orifftth Show 
IStOO ( ~ " ■ 



10:30 



(10) — ThrtlleF 
(13)— Ben Caaey 
( 8)— I've Got A Secret 
( W— 11th Hour Newa 
(lOi — ^BleTen O'clock Beport 
( 18)— ff aathennaB 
(IS)— Lata Newa 
( &>— WeaUiar 
( 8) — Sporta 
(18)— Late Weather 
(18)— ftMrU 
11:88 (IS)— Sporta 

(U) — Theatre 18, 
(M)— Jack Ftar Mh«w 
(lM.^-lla«B 



11:88 



AFTERNOON 

ISMl ( 3) — ^Love of Life 

(WW— Tour Firat Impreaaioa 
( 13K-iK:!amouflare 

18:38 ( 8 >- ■■ B e ar dt For Tomorrow 

!if!~~5^* •" Cowwqneiwea 
... — <*»--Jlal» A FMa 
iS:4S ^ 8)— Oitfdbv U«lti 
IMS* (1S>— NWNawir 
1:88 ( 8) — Get Together 

(18) — ^Dlallnx For Dollan 
(13) — Day In Court 
1:88 (18)— Weather 

i:88 ;(Sii^-%&rB«.t 

1:88 (IS)— News 4Si 

8:68 ( 3) — Paeswon! 

(16)— Jan Murray Show (Color) 

(18) — Jane Wyman Show 
S:«S (10)— NBC NewB 
8:36 ( 3)— -House Party 

(10) — ^Loretta Youn« Show 

(18 ) S e re a Keya 
3:00 ( 3) — ^The Millionaire 

(lOV-r-Tennf Dr. Malona 

(18)— Queen For A Day 
3:30 ( 3)— Verdict Is Youri^ 

(10) — Our 6 Damrhters 

(18) — Who Do You Trust. 
8:56 ( 8) — Cba^. ColUnfwood Newa 
4:00 ( 3) — Brighter Day 

(10) — Make Room For Daddr 

(18)— American Bandataad 
4:15 ( 8) — Secret Storm 
4:30 ( 3)— Bdre of Nlj-ht 

(10) — Here's Hollywood 
4:S0 (13) — l^itckdown • 

4:55 (10)— NBC Newa 
5i00 ( 8) — ^Newe At Five 

(18).— >Ban Bimny 
SiSB ( 8)— Weather^ 
6:80 (13) — Nickelodeon Theatre 
0:30 (10)— Knkla A Ollie 

(18)«-Trackdown 
5:35 (10) — Kid'a Movie 

(13)— BunHea ' 
StlO ( S>-^MoTl* 



WRAP (850) 
5:30 a.m. • 1:00 a.m. Rythm 
and blues music and news., 

WCMS (1050) 
7:15 ajn. - 5:15 p.m. Country 
and Western music 

WNOR (1230) 
On the air 24 hours; music, 
new^ and sports. 

WYOU (1270) 
6 a.m. - ninset; music and 
service news. 

WGH (1310) 
On the air 24 hours; music it 
news. *• 

WAVY (1350) 
On the air 24 hours; popular 
muiic, local news on the hour. 

WTIR (1270) 
Music and News. 

WGH-FM (97 J) 
9 a.m. - midnight; classical, 
semi-classical, jazz music; 
news. 

WYFI-FM (99.7) 

6 a.m. to 1 a.m. Semi-classical, 
semi-popular an(J jazz music; 
Music, news and sports. 



^1:15 ( 3)— Movla 

(18)— Late Weather 

(li3)— Sporto 
11:80 (10)^-Sports 

(13)— Theatre 18 
11:30 (10) — Jack Paar Show 
1:00 (10)-^ews 



Dimes Telethon 
On WVEC-TV 

Officals of the Tidewater 
Area March of Dimes Chapters 
announced today that a spectac- 
ular 17hour telethon, will be 
held this year on WVEC-TV 
(Channel 13), January 27-28, be- 
tween the hours of 11:00 P.M. 
Satur(faiy and 4:00 P.M. Sunday. 

A large cast of national star 
talpnt will fly to this area from 
HoUywood and New York. They 
will be joined by a host of area 
civilian and military talent 

This year, through the dual- 
studio facilities of WVKC, the 
telethon will be broadcast from 
Hampton as well as Norfolk. In 
addiUon, residents of Hampton 
and Newport News will be able 
to call in pledges without hav- 
ing to make .a toll call. 

Admiral Jesse G. Johnson, 
Executive Director of the Nor- 
folk March of Dimes and Arthur 
Jasper, Executive Director of 
the Peninsula (Hampton and 
Newport News) March of Dimes 
will act as executive Co-chair- 
men. An honorary chairman 
will be named shortly. 

Mr. Thomas P. Chisman, Pres- 
ident and General Manager of 
WVEC-TV stated, "WVEC is de- 
lighted to donate air time to this 
worthy cause. I feel sure that 
the citizens of this area will re- 
spond in a manner which will 
reflect great credit on the 
credit on the March of Dimes 
and our Tidewater communi- 
ties;" 

Additional information re- 
garding the names of stars 
selected for the show and other 
community leaders named to 
key committee posts will be an- 
nounced shortly. 




. ll -I!!., 



TV-STCBEd 

El^^^lc Ipecialitis 

NOW 
341-2446 9 GA 8-4771. 

LOCATIONS 

8800 VA. BEACH BLVD. 

LYNNHAVEN, VA. 

311« PACmC AVE. 
VmCOOA BEACH. VA. 



11:05 
11:10 
11(18 



fldS 
U:66 



TUESDAY 

MORNING 



EVENING 



AFTERNOON 



ONLY 



50 



OI^Y 



ZENITH 



- MOTOROLA - R.C.A. - COLUMBIA 
WEBCOR - CURTIS MATHES 



PORTAil^ 



FLOC»M|pDELS 



from $KA95 



18^8 (. 3)— BuUden Showcase 

(10) — TV Hour of Stara 

(13) — 26 Men 
18:30 ( 3) — ^Fatiier Knows Beat 

(13) — BdUnd Closed Doora 
1!00 ( 3>-^Norfolk Symphony Rehearsal 

(10) — House Detective 

(13) — Wild Bill Hiokok 
1:30 (lO) — Soundinr Board 

(18)— Davey snd (Goliath 
1:48 (13)— Social Se»-unty Prorram 
8:0O ( 3)— N ews Qws ™»'^«? 

(10)— March of Dime* Film 

(13) — Bir Picture 
3:10 ( 3) — ^Weather 
8:15 ( 3) — SporU 

*'** /.o.'~?,"™*»' ^i^"" SpetBtacular 

(13) — Meet The Professor 
3*0 (10) — Sunday Showoaae 

(13)— lOirectioiu ^S 
8:30 (10) — ^M««ic Moments in Sporta 

(13) — Adlai Stervengoii Reports 
8:45 (10) — ^Pro-Bowl Game 
*'••• ,*.'? — Wonderful World of Golf 

(13) — iHsTies and Answers 
4:30 (13) — Valiant Years 
4:48 ( 8) — Newa 
SM) ( St— Boio 

(10)— ^ocus 

M .. l*?i — 5'"* Crosby Tournament 
6:88 ( 3)— 0.£. Colleae Bowl 



EVENING 




6:08 ( 3)— Twentieth Ontury 

6:88 ( 8) — ^Mister Ed 

(10) — ^birhway Patrol 

„ . I«o Dnrodier 

(13) — ^Maverick 
y:SS ( 3)— Lawle 

(10) — Ball winkle 

(10) — WaU OisW 
(13) — ^Foltow file Sun 
RHW ( 3) — Ed 8nlU««a 

•'*• i^5l~^ ** '^•'0 Are Totif 
^^jj^daijaKThe Lawman 

•** LS}~S- ^- Theatre 

(10)— Sooansa 

(13) — Bua Slop 

< 8)--Jack Beany Prorraoi 
( 8)— Candid Camera 
(10) — ^Theatre '«2 
(18) — Adreittarea in Paradise 
( 3) — What's My Line 
/.f?~J^""«t.C"»nkite News 

< 1 0) — Mawa-Weathar 
(18>— LaU Mows 
(IS)— Waatber 
( 3) — Sports Beport 
(13)— Theatre l.J 
( 8) — Qospel Sinsera 
(10) — News 

SiIS (I0>— CvaMnt iMraUaaal 



8:30 



10:38 
11:08 



lt:M 
11:15 



TiAONDAY 
MORNING 



5:38 (16)— Farm Show 
6. •66 (10) — Continental cnaaeroom 
7:00 (10>— -Today Show 
7:iO ( 3)— VPI Report 
7:15 ( 3)— CouSra of The Air 
7-.S0 (13)— Bir Mac 
7:(5 ( 8) — ^Lift US Mine Ena 
7:55 ( a)^llewa " -^ee 

8:88 ( 8)— Captain Kanraroo 

(IS) — Contedy Time 
8:85 (IM — Ttoday la TIdewat* 
8:86 (IS)— IMiv *"-»•"» 
8:68 ( 8)— Bob and Channour 
(10)— Let's ^ik About 
(13) — TKis Wonderful WorW 
8:15 (10) — ^Kurt's Almanae 
0:85 ( 8>— Mewa 
SiSS ( 8)— Aa The Worid Toms 

ISM ( 8)— ciUMdL ■ 

(18)— Say When 
1606 ( 8)— I Lore LtMW 
,,„ J*•^-g!y Tour Sun* (Color) 
11:88 ( 8)— Video Theatre 

^}^'~S^ .^<* * **»*»* (Color) 
(Ul)~-nie Texam 

11:38 ( 3)— flurprlae Pacxace 

( IS)— Conoeatration 

(18)— Lore That Bab 
11:55 ( 3) — Hany Reaaonar Newa 

AFTERNOON 

ISiSS ( 3)— Lore of Life 

(IS) — Your Firat Impreaalon 
( 13>— Camouf lare 

18:30 ( 3K- -Search For Tomorrow 
(IS)— T^th or Consequences 
(IS)— Make A Face # 

18:48 ( S)-^iiidlac LUht 

18:88 (18)-^JaK; NawT 
1:00 ( 3>— (Set To«ethar 

(18) — Day to Court 

1:86 (1S>— MM-I^ Beport 

\'fi {f ?— jy Fra n ri a c o Beat 

Mf J 2J~-P'' 'o'^W Brotheia 

1:50 ( 8)- Newa 

liSS um — Mewa and Weathw 

8:00 ( 8>-a>aaaword """^^ 

(13)— Jane Wyman Show 
K:«8 (lO)— NBC News 
8:30 ( 3)— Bouse Party . , 

3:00 ( 8>-»-The MUUonaire 
JJ8)— Tonat Dr. Maloae 
(18 ) Qoeen For A Day 

3:30 ( 3)— V«^ot Is Your* 

(lS)->«ur Five Datvhtera 

?!S 5 •>—«»* golUnrtrood Newa 
4:60 ( 8)— Brirht# Day 

(IW— Maka Room for Dadfc 

(18>— AmertcM Pantatiail^ 
4:18 ( 8>-^e(i(«( tKom 
4:30 ( 8)— EdM of Nirht 

(IS ) jfare -a Hollywood 
4:90 (13)— Trackdown 
4:50 (10)— HBC Mewa 
5.-00 ( 8)— JIawa At 

(10>— Woody 1 
5:00 ( 8)— Weather 
0:10 ( 8)— Xorie 
6:80 (13) — Nickelodeon Theatre 
A:80 <I0) — Kids Cartoona 
5:35 (13) — Bunrlea 

EVENING 

8:88 (16)— Amoa 'H' Andy 
6:15 (IS)— Loail NewT^ 
8:86 ( 8>-4.Alaua»» 

(13) — ^Laurel A Hardy ~ 

6:35 
6:48 

8i«8 



846 (16)— Amoa 'N' Andy 
6:88 ( 3)— Almanac 

(13) — Laurel A Hardy 
6:85 ( 3) — Sporta Bound- Od 
StSS ( S>— TV Reporter 
o ,« <»8)— dix-Thlrty Report 
6:35 (18) — ^Lac«l News 
0:46 ( 8)— WeaOiaman 
6i48 ( 8) — Doufflaa Bdwarda 

' 1 •> — ^Rnntley-Brlnklav 

(IS)— ABC News 
7M6 < 8>— Phil Silvers Show 

( isi— jiiMibren Steda 

(13) — Bipcord 
7:88 ( 8)— a%a Alrln Show 

< lO) — ^Wa»on-_ Train 

(13) — Special ABC News Pierram 
8:00 ( S) — ^Daarer Man 

(13)— Straii^taway 
8:36 ( 3)— (%eckm*te 

(IS) — Joey Bishop \ 

(13)— Top Cat 
0«0 (IS) — Bob Hope 

(18>~4awaUaa Rye 
0:30 ( 3)— Dick Van Dyke Show 
10:00 ( 3>_SteeI Hour 

(lO) — Our Man In Vienna 
(IS) — Naked City 

lltSS ( S)-Jlth Hour New* 

i^it'S^*" OCIodt Haport 
(18)— Weatherman 

11:88 (1S>— LMa Newa 

11:1S ( 3)— Weather 



Center Theatre - Norfolk, Va. 

TUESo-Jan. 23''' one performance S.-JO p.m. 

UNDER THE PATRONAGE OF HIS EXCELLENCY 
ALPHONS GORBACH, CHANCELLOR OF AUSTRIA 

HARRY BAERNSTEIN III PRESENTS 

fhe ALL-NEW 




25th s*d ATLANTIC 



TODAY, FRIDAY 
and SATURDAY 

January 18, 19, 20 

The 

ConManclieros 

John Wayne 
Stuart Whitman 
fna Balih ! 

Postures 2.*00 4:00 6:00 «tOO lO.'Of 



VIEMA 





SUNDAY, MONDAY 

and TUESDAY 
January 21^ 22, 23 




KXnMNG THE WORlorAMOUS 



SEUTSmCZSICn BAND 

UNDO) THE OMECTKMt OP 

CM. JULIUS HEHHMAHN 



Produced by Harold A. Hosller 
Written and Dirsctsd by Marcsl Prowy 



nus '^ 

FABULOUS \ 
\ COMPANY* 



.9»mm 



Box Office Open Daily Except Sunday 10-6 P.M. 

Mail Orders Accepted: send check payable to Harry Baem- 

?f«« yi.r'fff'o**?''^*" |3.50-$4.25; Loge |4.25; Balcony $2.00. 
9Z.Su-$3.50. All Seats Reserved. 




/^ii/^>AAv/z - Serving Princess Anne County 

HIRTZ TV 

For 12 Years, Offers the Best Buy Ever 

ALL NEW23"^^fi^ 




1962 ^^^^ TABLE TV 

*r mmt» «i. aWon nisas..;il#a4. In. Mctansulsi plclsrs ana 



CROOKED SHIP 

Robert Wagner 

Dolores Hart 

Frankie Avalon 
FeatM fcs 2:00 it09 fcOO 8 :00 10:00 

WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, 
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 
January 24^25, 26/27 

THE SECOND 
TIME AROUND 

Debbie Reynolds 

Steve Forrest 

An(dy Griffith 

Features 2:00 4,00 6:00 8:00 10:00 



Handwired 
Hand Soldered 




6:30 (10) — Farm Show 

0:00 (10) — noiHiiienlal Classrom 

1:88 (10)— To<fa«r »•»'"■" 

T:10 ( 3)— VM Keport 

7:15 ( 8)— Collece of Hie Air 

TtSS (18>— Bir Mac 

Ts45 ( 3» — Lift Op Mine Erea 
{ 8»— Sews ^ 

( 8) — Cspt. Ksncaroo 
'IS) — Coioedr Thae 

»m (10)— tVtdaj In Ttdewalv 

itSO (10)— 3»ida> 

( S>— Coh aad ChaoBov 

(10)— £M1« Talk AlWUt 
(13) — This WoiiUerful World 
S|15 (10)— Kurts 

•tsd ( m p w ti 



7:30 



8:00 
StSS 

8.-S8 
OdiO 



i») — TV Bepen« 
(l ot WK.1Maty Sepor 
(13)— Barly Newa* , 

( 8)IlS2£r*** uJ 
(ISvU^S^af-SHakliS^ 
(13)— ABC News I 

( 8) — Death TaOev !>• 
(IS)— Ttthtrapa 
(13)— JEve^ladea 
( 3)— HakAaB Dilloo 
(10) — l^ramle 
(1S>— BiWB BHaw 
( 3) — BttsBWord 
(IS)-^Bacbdor Father 
( S) — ^Maaer Lovae of 
iim—JUtaiimifibootk 
(IS) — WiBfwew Breed 
( 3) — Ad' «Mllon Bt 
(10)— DWi roweU 
(8) ~ - 
(IS) 



■apart 



Sbof 
Show 



8)— The l^d Mao 
,-8)— Tonra For A 8ooc 
lOM ( 3)— OaRT XAra 
(10>— ^ii's BjliKtoed 
(I 'I)— Ernie Kdvacs Srif^'ial 
IO:;JO (13) — (liriislie Comcdiee 
11:88 ( S)^lith Hour News 

(18>— saateik O'CJof^ aopoit 




Sssm 

CHASfi/S 

War Powor Sorvico 
Hoodaehoo— Oreator 
(^Mrating Dapwnd- 
ability 

No Printed Cireuits! 
Mo Pnsduction Short, 
outol 

^^^%^^Ae nM^J^TOli • MsM 1.2705 

-.^m I^H^rd ^nf:7^«'''>8^>'!t>nMoroen color or Ebony 

^■* ^^ ^i^ »Sl!ll2^ PIctUfe Tube. Zenitron High Speed 

Oo«ron (Sun, 8ond«l Cinalenws Safely Glair 

ZENITH World's' Finest 




17th and ATLANTIC 

FRIDAY, SATURDAY 
January 19, 20 
Double Feature 

VAUEY OF 
DRAGONS 

and 

DEAD TO 
THE WORLD 

SUNDAY, MONDAY 

and TUESDAY 
January 21, 22, 23 









Perfbr»lng TV 



SALES 



HIRTZ TV 



SERVICE 



Virginia Beacli Blvd. at Lonilon Bridge 
OPEN 9-9 340-8898 



mm 



mi 



mmmm 



The 
Cominancheros 

John Wayne 
Stuart Whitman * 
Ina Bdlin 

WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY 
January 24,25 
Double Feature 

TERROR IS 
A 




and 



SCAVENGERS 




^-r^^m^^m 



■f.^" 



^■^i^ 




Virginia Beac!h SurH-News> fliursday, January 18, 1962 



Plywood 

Sp«cialixing in Honra Improvement 

EvMjfdajr We Haire a Nihv SPECIAL or BARGAIN. It May be 
nJST Wliat Yoa an hmMa^ for-Stop by or CaU 

H04.28n 

BAY BUILDING SUPPLY 
& HARDWARE INC. 

I OCEAN PARK - ON SHORE DRIVE - BAYSIDE, VA. 



^^^^^(.^T^OF'HOTWAm 




QMS YDU MORE 



-/Ic/Zo/naf/ca/^ 



NotUag^MIuals tiie comfort and 
ecmvenience of GAS for the big 
housdiold services. GAS sav^ you 
time and money as it cooks food, 
heats and cods the home, dries 
doHies, heats water, refrigerates 
food and incinerates waste — 
automatically. GAS te modem, 
safe, dean, economical, depend 
able and silent, llirifty opera- 
tion taHors GAS equipment 
to everyone's budget. 




Va. Beach Gas Corp. 



1118 Cypress Avenu^ 



GA 8-7171 



i^HHwaii 



« i ii\r. >i . i ' 



Mrflt ill' 



Page 3-B 




The M IXIM6 BO Wl! 

IT'S 3un to COOK 



By LUCILE CLARK 

SUN-NEWS POOD EDITOR 

For the very latest In food fa& and fables ... for 
practical, down-to^artb Mcipes that please b<^ 
pilate and pocketbook, read the "Mixing Bowl" by 
LucUle Clark each Thuraday in the Sun-Newa. 



Oven-Steamed Cranberry Pudding 




Fluffy hard taiK* tepi Hieae Mnty OveR>lfe«iiie4 Cranberry PetfAnti. 

Candied fnait cranberries and pecans nestle in Ovcn-Stcamcd Cranberry 
Pudding to give this traditional holiday dessert unbeatable flavor. 

The light moist texture of the puddings can be credited to (Enriched 
self-rising flour. Because baking powder and salt are evenly distributed 
in self-rising flour by the miller, you're assured of just the right blend of 
these two ingredients every time. ''^"~^ 

Use enriched self-rising flour for all your holiday baking. You'll save time 
and also give your family the benefit" of 3 E^vitamins, calcium, and fobd iron. 

OVIN-ITIAMID ClANilRlY PUDDINe 

2 cHp* ilftad enriched 1 egg 

••lf>ritina Newr % cvp ereege fiilce 

1 teaspoon cinnamon M tvp lifletf enriched 
Vi taacpeon oH^lce teif-riiing flour 

Va toatpoon nutmoi V% vt^ mlxod, chopped candied frwH 

V* cap (Off •hortoning 14 cvp choppod pocanc 

1 cup brown suger 1 V^ cup* wheie cranberry Moca 

Sift together flour and spices. Cream together shortening and sugar until 
light and flijffy. Add egg and beat well. Blend in flour mixture alternately 
with orange juice, just until mixed. Coat candied fruit and nuts with tjie 
Ji cup flour. Stir into batter the fruit and nut mixture and cranberry 
sauce. Turn into well-greased 3 J^ inch custard cups. Cover cups with foil 
and tie securely. Set in open pan and add boiling water halfway up sides 
of cups. Place pan in moderate oven {375»F.) and bake 1 hour and 30 
minutes. Let stand 5 minutes. Remove foil and cool. When cool, wrap in 
foil and store in refrigerator. To reheat, bake in slow oven (32$"?.) about 
40 minutes. Makes about 8 puddings. 



1 wanted you to have this 
recipe before the Christmas 
season^-but there ju§t wasn't 
enough Thursdays: Here it is 
andVrm sure it will taste espe- 
cially good during any of these 
winter months. 

Here are some recipes from 
various parts of our country 
famous for cranberry recipes. 

Cranberry Muffins 

Served at White Turkey Inn 

Danbury, Conn. 
¥4 cup shortening 
V4 cup sugar 

2 eggs — well beaten 

2 cups all-purpose flour 

5 teaspoons Baking Powder 

1 teaspoon salt 
2/3 cup milk 

1 cup — whole cranberry 
sauce (drained) 

Creamed together shortening 
sugar— stir with salt arid baking 
powder together, add to above 
mixture alternately with milk. 
Blend thoroughly. Fill greased 
njuffin tins ^k full, making' hole 
in, center of the batter and put 
in 1 teaspoon of the cranberry 



then fill to 2/3 full with addi- 
tional batter. Bake in hot oven 
(400°) for about 30 minutes. 
Makes 12v muffins. 

Cranbgrry Chiffon Pi« 
Served at The House by the 
Road, Ashburn, Georgia 
1 envelope unflavored gelatin 
¥4 cup cold water 
1 lb. can Cranberry sauce 
1/8 teaspoon salt 

1 teaspoon lemon rind 

2 teaspoons lemon juice 
2 egg whites 

2 tablespoons sugar 
1 8 inch baked pastry shell 
Place gelatin in custard cup. 
Add cold water and let stand 2 
minutes. Place custard cup in 
pan of boiling water until gela- 
tin dissolves. Add to jellied cran- 
beerry sauce (crushed with a 
fork). Add salt, lemond rind & 
juice; chill until mixture begins 
to set. Beat egg whites until stiff 
beat in Sugar. Fold into cranber- 
ry mixture. Pour filling into 
baked and cooled pastry shell & 
chill untU firm. Top with whip- 
ped cream. 



Flower Judges 
Meet in Norfolk 

NORFOLK — The Tidewater 
Virginia Council of Flower Show 
Judges met recently in the Dog- 
wood Room of the Golden Tri- 
angle Hotel, Norfolk, Va. 

Hostesses and exhibitors were 
as follow: A Mobile, "Cupids of 
1962" by Mrs. Malcolm H. Todd, 

Jr.; A Parabolic Curve, "Loves 
Torn Heart", by Mrs. Merwyn 
Keller; A Still Life, "Labor of 
Love," by Mrs. Dewey Heath; 
and An Abstract, "Sunset", by 
Mrs. L. M. Caputo. These were 
used as a round table discussion 
to help the judges learn more 
about new designs in Flower 
Arranging and how to judge 
them. 

Mrs. Caputo made wooden 
seales for the Center Piece plus 
23 miniature. one, for each guest 
(from her own shopsmith). Mrs. 
Frank J. Lukanich made the ar- 
rangements in each one. They 
were outstanding. Mrs. Lukan- 
ich was welcomed to the Council 
as its newest judge. 

The Virginia Council of Ac- 
credited Flower Show Judges 
will hold a Banquet February 
6th, 1962 in Richmond, Va. Em- 
pire Room, HoteL Jefferson, 
6:30 P.M. Please send in reser- 
vation by February 3rd. The 
program will be Mrs. Ivy C. En- 
gard of Richmond, Va. on "Cas- 
ual Table Setting." 

Acbrance Course in Flower 
show Judging will be in Rich- 
mond, Va. March 28, 29, 30, 
1962. Horticulture Instructor 
will be Mrs. Archibald W. Walk- 
er, Spartanburg, S.C. and Flow- 
er Arrangement Instructor will 
be Mrs. W. Harrell Wilsorr; 
Greenville, S.C. 

Acquisition of the site of his- 
toric Marine Barracks iij Wash- 
ington D.C., became a problem 
back in 1801 when it was dis- 
covered the cost would run at 
a staggering four cents a square 
foot. 



WANTED 

MEN OVER 21 YEARS OLD 
and ©f Good Character 
to join the new, reor- 
ganized Moose Lodge 
No. 1998. Call GA8- 
9568. 



QUICK DIRECT 

TO RELIABLE BUSINESS PLAdESk 



Eom More NOW 



AUTOMOBILE DEALERS 



DRUGGISTS 



<5 



EmRhae Motors, Inc. 

Ford, ThunderblrdS, 
Itatian Fiats 

|M*17fli St—GA 8-<232— Va. Beacb 
Bayalda, Va. HO 4-3541 

MALBON MOTOR CO. 

SALES and SERVICE 

JEEPS 

TaL GA S-4961 
VifiWa BcmA Bird. 



BUILDING - REMODELING 



BARR'S REXAU PHARMACY 

Pristriptions Called for «inl 
ri Delivered 

■ V ' i^** Parking AdiarenI l« BIdg. 

^ Phone GA 8-1211 

Atlantic Ave. & 17th St. 
\ii{«;iM\ HKUH 



FUEL OILS 



OPTICIANS 



aal^'our EycPbyridaa about IVayloi^ 




OPTICIANS 

IMa'Aflanfic Avma 
VfcfUa B«Kh 
BenMid H. M^amam. msr. 



Princess Anne Fuel Oil Co. 



ADDITIONS 

Dens, bathrooms, garagei 
Roofing, etc. 

ALLSTATE 
CONSTRUaiON CO. 

All Work Under PMraonai 
SnperTislon of Martin Swersky 

3120 Beachmont Ave. 
Dial MA 2-225^, MA 5^)684 



PEST CONTROL 



Texacfo Heatjng Oils 

Automatic Delivery 

GA 8.1555-Oceana, Va. 



RESTAURANTS 



Charlie's Seafood Restauranf 

STEAKS — CHICKEN 

ALASKA KING CRAB 

MtM* Dining Room for ^Ktiaa 

810 Atlantic Ave., West 
Nbar Lynnhaven Inbt 



PLUMBING & -HEATING 

ADAMS BROS. 
PLUMBING CORP. 

^SwTfaig VltsiBia Bead 4m» 193^ 

Plumbing and Heating 
Repair service and supplies 

warm air duct heating 
Chrysler Air Condifioning 

BUDGET TERMS AS DESIBSD 
WE SERVICE WHAT WE SHX 

416-17fh Sheer-GA 84731 
Virginia Beach 



ALDRIDGE & CHAMBERS, Inc 

Exterminators 

Phone GA 8-1931 



RFAL ESTATE 



J. B. Withers and Co. 

Realtors - InturanSe 

LINKHORN BUSINESS CBNian 
Laakin Road at Slat Extaaiad 

GA 8-1641 




DIAL 
GA 8-2401 



Denomination* 9100 $600. $1,000 
for resident! of Virrinla only 

Total Assott Ovor $900,000 

Now maldng 27th consecntive 
quarterly in^rest payment at 7 
per cent. 

A Prospectus will be fur- 
nished upon request. 



Name 



A<klress 



CROWN 

Finance Corp. 

and Subsidiaries 

970 E. Littio CrMk Road 

Dial 583-2381 

Norfolk 10, Va. 



vo 






OF INTEREST TO VETERANS 

The annual income punched 
"card questionnaires received by 
pensioners with the December 
checks are coming back to the 
Veterans Administration in great 

numbers, and as has happened 
in past years many of the forms 
are incorrectly answered, some 
unsigned, and others are com- 
pletely unintelligibly. ' 

A few of the common errors 
in filling out theSe question- 
naires, and which may hold up 
the next pension check, are: 

1. All items oh the form not 
properly completed. 

2. Items left blank whtre the 
word NONE should be inserted. 

3. Widows indicating they are 
married instead of widowed. 

4. Lack of supplemental state- 
ments to cover items such as 
"operation of a business', "sale 
of property", , "farm income", 
etc. j 

5. Signatures' by mark X not 
properly witnessed. 

Careful preparation of the 
Questionnaires can save a lot of 
headaches. 



Let Us Help You With A 

SECOND MORTGAGE 

AT BANK RATES 

Commercial and Residential 

K. L. JARD, REALTOlt 
200 . 25th Street Phone GA 8-2724 



Mrs. Moore's Bakery 




FRESH DAILY 
BE-LO SUPER MARKET 
400 • 30th STREET GA 8-5081 



OPEH SUNDAY 




WE GIVE S&H GREEN STAMPS 



SUPER 
MARKETS 

''Tidewater's Youngest Chain" 




Texaco Fuel Chief 

Heating Oil bums clean 

—saves money I 



Tea, Texaco Fuel Qiief ii 0^9 finest quality 
heating oil you ean buy. Cleaner-burning 
and economical, because you get complete 
fombuation from every drop. 

OTHER ««ALI^STAR" BENEFITS! 

AUTOMATio DELrVEBiES- Based on the 
•everity of the weather and your "degree* 
dajr" needs, lo you won't tun out of oiL 

nusH HOMi analysis: If you wish, we'll 
give your home a careful check to determine 
your heating needs. This analysis may re- 
veal waya to reduce your heating costs. 

BASY BUDGET PLAN: You pay in equal in- 
ptallmentA spread over the year — no big 



bills in cold months when oil eonsumptlon 
increases. 

24-HOUB SEBViCBi i^e'ro on tiie Job aroui^ 
the clock if you should have a heating 
emergency. 

CALL US NOW-BE SURE OP 
DEPENDABLE WARMTH THIS WINTERI 




HEATING OIL 



2-WAY RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS 

GA 8-1S55 
PRINCESS ANNE FUEL OIL CO 



OCEANA, VA. 









^^^mm^K^tr 



mm^^^^m^mm 



3/ 







Vi^lnl* B^dh SUN-NBA^ 
Thursday, January 18, 1962 



let's 9 D to Churrli 



Page 



em OP vwoyiiA biach 

KACm^AWM lAmi^ CHPDBCH 

ssfmnAw 

9:45 AJf.— SuiMlay School 
llflO AJI.— Won*^ Service 

Niireery Open 
Sunday School and morning and 
evening Ca«ffch being held In the 
Chapel at State Military Reserva- 
Uon (formerly Camp Pendleto^) at 
South Vlrgioia Bea<^ 

SwMfeiy S^Mtaq; 
930 P.M.— BTU aU agn 
TM PJ4.— Evening Worship 
&15 P.M.— Choir Practice 
Wedaesday Ereolag 
730 P.M.— Prayer Service 
Tliarsdajr Evening 
7:00 P.M.— Visitation Program 
Everyone Is Invited to Worahip 
With B^chlawn 



Evangelical 

LCTHSRAN CHUROBE 

Of ttie Good Shepherd 

Atlantic and 18th Street 

Rev. John D. Kelster, Minister 

Mr, Montford Hlneline, Oh. School 

Superintendent 
-Mr. Prank Haii«Ae tthl Mr. Caii 
Taykw Jr., As^ &^>erlnteiKlents 
8:30 A.M.— Morning Worship 
9:45 A.M.— (Siurch School and 
Adult Bihle ClassM 
11.-00 A.M.— Morning Worship 

(Nursery for anall children) 
6:30 P.M — ^Young People's Luth- 
er L^gue. 
5:30 P.M.— Family Ni^t (Last Soa- 
day of ead} month) 



Fl^nr BAFRST CHURCH 

35tfa ^eet at HoUy Road 
H. WadcO Wata«, Putor 

Kinday School 9:.10 AM. 

Morning Worship 11:00 AM. 

Training Union 6:15 PM. 

Evening Service 7:30 P.M. 

Houre of Prayer— Wed 7:30 ?M. 

(Note: All evening activities begin 

30 minutes later. May 15th-S»t. 

i4lh.) ^ 



Stef^ &amt Baptiti (%vcb 
Kllig'a GMBt tend «l gwewban 
. JMvc, I^TMluiTea, V. 

Rev.:H. E. Richards. Jr, Fwtor 
10. a.m.— Stmday School 
nm a.m.-^oming W<»^p 
7:30 pjn.— ®v«yi^( Service 
7:30 p.m.— Wedneadigr Pray«r 
Service 



BAYLAKB l|BmODIST CHUMCH 
BAon Mve dL %mm« Isbuid Dr. 



Stw ot th e Sea 
CATHOLIC CHURCH 

I4th Street and Arctic Circle 

Nlribobtt J. Habets, Pastor 
Benday Masses: Winter, 8.-00, 9:30 

and IIKW «jn. 
Bummer, June 15th thru Labor 

Day, 7.O0, 8.-00, 9^. IIKX) ajn. 

and 12:15 pan. 
Holy Daya, 7H)0, ft30 ajiv iod 6^ 

pj&. 
Oonfessions, 4:00 to 6.-00 and TKX) 

to 8.-00 pjn. Saturday 
Weekday Mass, 8 ajn. 
Holy Name Meeting - Monthly, 

mm Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. 
Knl^ts of Columbus Meeting-First 

and Third Wednesday, 8:00 pjn 
Blesaed Virgin Sodality - Thursda} 

8:00 pjn. before third Sunday 
Btptea - Sunday ,1.-00 pjn. or by 

app^tment 
ILduH Instruction Claaa ■ Tuesdays 

730 pjn. 
I^tecbiem Oaas for ChJMren • 10:00 

to 11«> Satun'*" AM. 



nRtrr 

FRRSBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Pacific Avenue at 36th Street 
Henry G. Morgan 
J. i>aal Voadacek 
nBaister 
Baaday 
9:45 Church School ^ 
ll.-OO Morning Worship 
7:00 Youth FeUow^ips 
7d0-8.-00— Sunday eveaing Onpcd 
Vi^per Service 
Taesday 
1030 Prayer Band 

WOMEN OF THE CHURCH 
Third Monday — July and August 
10:30 Circle Meeting 
1)K)0 General Meeting ^. 



GAlJIiEE EPISCOPAIi GHUBCH 

mh and Pacific— <JA 8-3573 

Ike Rev. £dinand Berkeley, Rector 

Hie Rev. BatMaaml C Bach, 

Assistant Rector 

Mr. i. Ooaglas Haiiard, 

Su|^ of Sunday School 

8:00 ajn.— Holy OMiununion 

9:15 ajn.— Faniily Service, Churdi 

Sdiool, Sermon. 
i:15 ajn. — Mtoning Prayer and 

ScStMNL 

Tharadaya 

C.<X> — ^Holy Ownmunion (chapel) 
p-.30 — ^Laying on of Hands for the 



BSmniBB MKBTDrO 

hAsam BB. 

9:45 A.M.— Sunday School 
11K)0 AJJ— Meeting for Morning 
Worahlp. 



FIBSlI C^DBCH OP CHRIST, 
) BCTEMXpr 

209 ■ 20ih Street 
VlRiGlNlA HEIACH, VIRGINIA 
930 AM.— Sunday School 
11.W AM— tohurch &rvice 
8:00 P.M.— Wednesday Service 
R^ing room is <^>en 12 nocm to 
4 P.M. Tu^ctoys and Thursdays. 
(Nitfsery Available 

1<HE LUIffiCKAN CHURCH 
HtaMoarl Synod 

Sunday School— «:45 A.M. 
Being conducted temporarily at 
Happy Days Nursery School, Las 
.kin Rd., adjacent '" t .„„»,«.. 
School 



GRACE BRETHREN CHURCH 

Great Neck at Hlllt*^ 
A. Harold Arrington, Pastor 
H. Lambert Myers 
Sunday School Superintendent 
J.-00 A.M.— Sunday Scfiool. 
aflO A.M.— Worship Sefvl^ 
730 P.M. — ^Evening Service. 
Wednesday 730— Mld-Week Prayer 
Serviofe. 



VirglBla BeacB 
COMMUNITY CHAPEL 

Laskin Road, Llnkhom Bay 
Rev. Richard Woodward, Partor 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship 
1130 ajn.— Children's Churdi 

730 p.BOv— Evening Service. 

630 p.m. — Youth Service. 

7:^ p.m. Wednesday — ^Prayer A 
Bible Study. 



CHURCH OF CHRKT 
>. ■ Oceana 

Now meeting in London Bridge, on 
Virginia Beach Blvd., one block 
past stop Ught. 
WALTER M. IHLTOH, Minister 

GA 84316 
10:00 a.m.— Bible Study 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Evening Worship 
730 pjn.— Wednesday— Mid-week 
Bible Btvdy. 



to Linkhorn 



\maSiA BEACH 

MET^mSt CHURCH 

2t7-ltdi »(C«t 

Dr. W. KoHMth Haili«»cfc, Faftor 

waiiam T. Kfllgrove 
Mimstcr of Music J 

Aubr^ N. Holmes 
Church School ^ipeirintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a.m.— Worship Service 

Nurserira open during Church 
School and Worship Service. 



OCEANA 
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 

S. Court Hous^ Rd., Oceana, Va. 

FAUL A. ALDRICH. Pastor 

Mi Cradwtt, Smday School Supt 

9:45 a.m. — Suirfay School 
10:45 a.m.— Mohiing Worsh^ 
6:30 p.m. — Youth Service 
7:30 pjn.^— Evangelist Services 
Mfa)-Week Prayer and fiiblc Study 
7:30^.m., Wcdoid^. 



Pente«ig tal 
CMURCH OF CHBKT 

IStfa Street and Baltic Avenue 

Elwood Kcm, Pas4c» 
Bamett Ferguson, Sunday School 

Superintendent. 
9:45 ajn. — Sunday School. 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 p.m.— PA.. Service; 
7:30 pjn.— Evangelistic Service 
Mid-week service, 730 pjp. Wed- 
nesday. 

CHUBCB OP GOD 

620 t4th Street 
Chester Clark, Pastor 

Paul Hubbar* Sunday School Supt. 
9:45, AJtf.— Sunday School 

11:00 A.M.-^Morning Worship 
7:30 P.M. — Evening Wor.shlp 
7:30 P.M.— Thursday, Y.P.E. and 
Prayer Service. 



I^WPLfi EMANUEL 

25th and Baltic, Virginia Beach 
Phll%> KpMnofritz. RabM 

.I'M A.M.-^ervices Mon.-Fri. 
ym A.M.— Services Sat. 
8:00 A.M.— Service.'! Sun. 
SaO P.M, — Friday Evening 
Worship 



PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY 

EMANUEL EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

Kempsviile Road, KoiVSvUle 

The Rev. Charl« R. McGinley, 

Plater 

Mr. Robert L. I.«wjs, S.S. Supt 
8:00 A.M.—Holy Communion 
9- 15 A.M.— Family Service and 
Church School. MeeU at 
at the Kempsville Junior 
High School. 

Nursery servk:e and classes 
for pre-school childroi lo- 
cated at tt^ climt^fa. 
11:15 A.M.— Morning Prayer and 
Sermon. (At the Church) 
Holy Communion, firW 
Sumlay. 



James W. Reynolds Jr-, Minister 
9O0 A.M.— Sunday School 
10:15 A.M.— Worship, 

• , . 

MOUNT ouvm 

BAFTIST CHURCH 
REV. T. H. WALKER, Fu^M 

W. M. Morgan, Church School 
Superintendent 
9J30 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Wor^lp 
730 p.m.— Evening Worship 

Ninmo 
MBtBODIST CHURCH 

i Princess Anne. Virginia 
Arthar W. Ayers, Pastor 

.D. Murray Malbun « 
Church School Superintendent 
10:15 a.m.— Church School 
11:15 aju.— Morning Wonriiliii 

Tabemacie 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess AAne. Virginia 
Rev. LeRojr Davis, Miaister 

H. R. Meredith 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 ajn.— Church School. 
11:00 8jn. — ^Horning Worship 
7KX) pjn.— Methodist Youth Weir 

lowf hip. 
W.S.C.S. 1st Wednesday following 
&-d Sun<tay, Methodist Men's Club 
1st Monday of each Month ^30 pjn. 

_ " ' 

BE ^;H G ROVg 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 
Roger C. foiyUer, Pastor - 

Herman McClanan, Church SelMXd 

Superintendent 
1D«0 A.M.— Church School 
11.-00 AJI,— Morning Worship 

Christ Prahyteriaa Chirch 

1200 Angooa Bo^vard 

M. Wbmi Dodky. Miabter 

8:30 A.M.— Worship and Chuidi 

School 
9:45 A.M.— Church School 
11:00 A.M.—Wordiip and Churc 

School 
6:30 P.M. — Pioneers and Seniors 

Scott Memorial 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Road, Oceana, Va. 
Rev. Lee H. Richcreek, Pastor 

Irvin Evans 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Worship 
7:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship. 
7:30 pjn. Saturday— Int. Flwahji, 
(Nursery for all morning services) 

FRANCIS ASBURT 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Meeting in the John B. Dey School 
Great Neck Road 
B. J. I^ylor, ^stor 
Lee M,, Myers, 
Church Sc*"H)l Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Cnui'ch School 
11.-00 ajn.— Momlqg Worship 
(NurAery for preschool aged chilr 
dren.) 

BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 
Bayside, VlrgiBla 
Greenwell Road & Lakeview Dr. 
. Rev. David Moore, Pastor 

0:45 a.m.— Sunday School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship » 
7:45 p.m. — Evening Worship 
7:45 p.m. — Wednesday evening 
prayer service 

ST. GRBGORFS CATHOLIC 
CHURCH 

7271 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Rev. Uaniian Abbaticcbio, OJSM. 

MASSES:- 7m 8:00, 10:00; High 

Mass, 12:00 noon. 

Confgssioris are on Saturday, 
7UO-8:30, ' 

DIAMONH SPftlNGS 
CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ ^ 

6700 W. Haden Road T"^ 
Near Little Creek Fe-y 
John W. Johnson, Pastor 
9^45 A.M.— Church School 
11:00 A.M.— Worship Service 
6:30 P.M.— Youth Groups 

WFJWESDAV NIGHT 
7:(K) P.M.— Mid-Weck Prayer 

Service 
7:45 P.M.— Choir Rehearsal 



fSLhOWSBMf BAPTDKr CHURCH 

419 Glenrock Bc»a, Norfolk 2, Va. 
Rev. <%artoa T. ^ndricks, Pastw 
VenKa S. 'n.plln, Church School 

Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church School. 
11:00 »an. — Morning JP^orshlp. 
730, p.m.— Evening Worehip. 
730 pjn. WednMday — Prayer 
Services. 



LYNNBAVtfN eOLOinr <3HA]^L 

Great Neck Road near Shore Dr. 
Rev. Sam NelsoB, Pairtor 
Ted White 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a,m.— Sunday School. 
10:45 aju.— 4iiorning Worship. 
'fcOO pjB. Wedneslay - Fnytr 
M<>#ttng 



HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Bayside & Bay Su>re Roads 
lENVS G. LONG, JR., Pastor 

9:45 A.M. — Meaning Wor^iip and 

Church School. 
11:00 A.M. — Morning W<M^ip and 

Church School. 
7:00 P.M.—>unior High and Senior 

Methodist Youth Fel- 

k}wdiip. 

TflALU LrNN BAPTIHT 

CHUIUM 
(Meeting in Prtacess Aame 
High School) 
SUNDAY SERVlCira 
. 9:30 A.M.— Sunday School . 
ll.-OO A.M.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 P.M.— Training Union, 
V. T. Elliott, director. 
7:45 P.M.— Evening Worship. 
WHDNBSDAY SERVICKi 
In niaUa Lynn Hall 
7:00 P.M'.— Officers and 

Teachers Meet. 
8.-00 P.M.— Prayer Service 
8:45 P.M.— Adult Choir Rehearsal 



KALACHURCaOF CBnBT 

Back Bav, Va. 
Geae BntoeO, MliiMer 

Howard Morris, Sunday School 

Superintendent 
10K)0 a.m.— Sunday School. 
nm a.m.— WorslUp and Lord's 

Supper. 
7KX) pjn..-«tudy of Bible. 

LprN HA VEN 

Little Neck Road 
Rev. Walter A. WUtdtert, P^lMr 

Phone 34I-33lt 
Ira Carter, Church School Supt. 
9:45 a.m.— Church SchoQl 
11:15 A.M.— Morning W<«ahip 
7 P.M.— Youth Pelkwrah^ 
8.«)pjn.— 1st Wed., Of flcial Board 



FREEWAL BAPTIST 

In Prin<»ss Anne County on Highway 

615 i.mile Past Oceana Air Station 

on right. 

T. J. TINGLE, S«vfaig as Minbter 
Kli McAodb Soday Schoiri Supt. 

Sunday School .~___9:45 A.M. 

Wophip Service - 11:45 A.M. 

League For All _.6:30'P.M. 

Evening Service 7:30 P.M. 

Wednesday Piayer Meeting 7:30 P.M. 

THALIA METHODIST CHURCH 
Pine Ave. & Va. Beach Bhd. 

Church Office — 341-5015 
Rev. B. J. Garrett, Fm^ot 

Home PhMie— 341-4719 
Richard Banta, Church School Supt. 

9:45 A.M.— Church School 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 

6:30 P.M.— Intermediate M.Y.T. 

7:30 P.M.— Senior M.Y.t; 

W.S.C:S. 2nd Wednesttey of month 
7:30 P.M. Methodists' Men's Club, 
3Td Tuesday. 6:30. Ctfflcial jBoard, 
3rd Tuesday, 8 P.M. 

BETHEL METHODIST CHURCH 

Creeds 

R<^rer C. Snyder, Pastor 

L. R. Dixoa, Charch School Sapt 

10:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 
11:00 A.M.— Church School 

Knotts Island 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Knotts Island, N.C. 
James E. Hodges, Mlnistor 
E. H. Beasley, Sunday School Supt 
10:00 a.m.— Sunday SchooL 
lim ajn.— Worship Service. 

London Bridge 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 
G. S<dward Haghes, Pastor 
Lloyd H. Brantley 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
7:00 p.m,— Training Union. 
8:00 p.m. — Evening Worship. 
W.M.S. meets first Wednesday, 
10:30 a.m. 



PLAZA METHODIifr CHURCS 

Meeting at Plaza Bowl 
Walter A. WUtdiual, Parter 

Ptone 341-3317 
9:45 A.M.— MOTning Worshm 
Carl Bodke— Oiufdi Supt. 
11:00 A.M.— Church School 
7:00 P.M.— Youth Fellowship 

PRINCE OF RACE 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

(Missouri Synod) 
8:30 A.M.— Divine Worsh^i 
Holy Communion on Hrat A Third 
Sundays of each month. 
8:15 A.M.^-Cpnfes»(Miai Servk^ 

Dak trro^ 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Rev. H. Eugene Arrington, Past<»- 

Floyd Taylor, 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 ajn.— Church School. 
M:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 
8:00 p.m.— Evening Worsh^). 




KING'S GRANT 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH'' 

9:30 A.M. — Morning Worship 
10:40 A.M.— Sunday School 
Desciple^p duses 

10:40 A.M.— Sundays 
8:00 P.M.— Wednesdays 
Cottage Prayer Meetings -Wednes- 
days— 7:30 P.M. > 



LYNNHAVEN 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Lvnnhaven Village 
H. L. BOETTCHER. Clerk of Seadtn 

lOHK) a.m.— Church School. 

11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 p.m.— Youth Fellowship. 
6:30 p.m.— Pioneer Fello-weihip, 
730 p.131 .Evening Worship. 

Commnnity 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Acredale — Kempsville 
Rev. A. P. Roach, Pastor 

Francis Paxton, 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church School. 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 
730 p.m.— Youth Fellowship. 

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfolk, Va. 
Fred M. Fariss, Pastor 
Phones UL 5^277— UL 3-1277 
onnday — 

9:45 a.m.—Suti day School. 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 

6:30 p.m.— Fellowship Hour. 

7:30 p.m. — Evening Services. 
Wednesday— 

730 p.m. — Prayer Service. 



SALEM METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
Arthur W. Ayers, Pastor 
B. L. Ferrel! 
Church School Superintendent 
10:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
11:00 a.m.— Church School. 
730 p.m.— Methodist Youth 
lowshlp. 



Fel- 



Kempsviile 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Route 2, Box 287, Norfolk, Va. 
I Rev. A. B. Blonnt, Pastor 
W. H. Pierce, 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
6:45 p.m. — Baptist Training Union 
8:00 p.m.— Evening Worship. 



OLD HANDS AT 



THE CHURCH FOR ALL . . . 
ALL FOR THE CHURCH 

The Church U the grcttett factor on 
etrth for the building of chincccf ui 
good citiienihip. It iit itorehouK of 
■pirituaf valuei. Without ■ •trong 
Church, neither deraocncy nor civiliia. 
tioD can aurvive. Thcrt are four lound 
reaicmt why everr perion ihould at> 
tend Krvicea tefularlr and nipport the 
Church. They are: (1) For hit own lake. 
(2) For hit children'* aake. (3) For die 
take of hi) community and nation. (4) 
For die take of the Church ittelf, which 
needs hli moral and material tupport. 
Plan to go to church regularly and read 
your Bible daily. 




A man who knows notMng about tre« nay 
admire a forest. Bist he'U never make a Uvki^ 
in the timber busfne^. 

The, Bible is like our other rraoiurces. It can 
fiU any man with a sense of awe ; . , but its rich 
tremurM are for the eame^ md patient seeker. 

As you've held the Book And leafed its pages, 
you could almoslj feel its saeredness. And yet, 
when you b^»n to read, perhaps it was like 
plodding an tui&miliar inth. 

Try t^pdn, todi^r. But try with the zeal of 
the approitice who counts experience itself * 
valuable reward. And turn to the Church for the 
inspiration that its wonhip and BiUe sti^ can 
provide. ,^, 

Soon, like the tinriierman's forest, your BiUe 
will be a frieiuyiy place of familiar trails, rich 
itt God-given treasure. For, remeBabpr, even ol4 
hands once groped to ftnd the Way. ' ^ ' 



Cbaiity 



THE PRESBYTERIAN CHUJtCH 

ES' PRINCESS ANNE I^AZA 

Wentz I. Miller. MinUta- 

Now meeting in 1 he Ptea 
p> FJemcntary School 

Stuiday Schfrnl 9:45 A.M. 

Fhurth Service 11:00 A.M. 



^ 



As part of an expanding Public Service Policy, we 
.are pleased to announce that our Chapel is now 
open. Any Clubs or organizations ii^ our area are in- 
vited to use this modern facility for meetings free of 
charge, bating capacity for as many as SeVenty-five 
i^ple. 

CALL 340-8070 

FOR ftESERVATJONS OH INFORMATION 

C^At NEOC ROAD 
LONDC^ miDGE 



OCEAN PARK CHAPEL 

Du Pont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
C. Philip Taancr, Pastor 
9:45 a.m.— Bible School. 
11:00 am. — Morning Worship. 
6:30 p-Bi,— Youth Time. 
7:30 p.m.— Family r^ght Service. 
10:30 a.m. Tuesday — Women's 
Prayer Group. 

730 p.m. Wednesday . Bible 

Study and Prayer. 

WT. MARK AMM. CHURCH 

(^eana, Va. 
Rev. D. P. J^elton, Pantor 
R. L. GoDden, Sunday School Supt. 
9:.'W a.m.— Sunday School. 
ll.*00 a.m. — WorsWp Service. 

BiirHHlK BAPTIST CHrRCH 
I4m PI«aNnr« House Rand. 

I»a^/jr— James V. De Foe 
Sunday School Supt. — 
Elwood McCljntic 



CommrHring Handay. Jane 33 
Hunday Srhoni will be ^ 
»30 A.M. & 10:10 A.M. 

8:30 & 11:00 A.M.— Worship 

^ Sprvlce 

6:45 P.M.— Trainmg Union 
8.-00 P.M. — Evening Spfvice 



PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA 

BAPTIST rmiRiH 
fmim — l^v. Fnnk HukIms, it. 

^ 245 Roscmont Ro«d 
9:30 A.M. & 6 P.M.— Wois1nr> 

10:30 A.M.— Sun<fay Sciiuol 



MKTHODIST CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 
Riev. William A. Moon, Jr. 

MrV Edward William.s 
Churcli School Superintendent 
10:00. a.m.— Church School. 
11:00 a.m. — Horning Worship, 

BAirSmE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

(Congregational) 
Bhore Drive and Greenwell Road 
Rev. G. J Hi I UN nice, Pastor 
John E. Absalom, Jr. 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 A.M.— Worship Service. 
9:45 A.M.-^unday School. 
11:00 A.M.— Worship Service. 

Calvary 
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

First Street, Glenrock. Norfolk, Va. 
E. Crowell Cooler, Pastor 
T. H. Underwood 
, Church School Supt. 
9:45 a.m. — Church School* 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
B:30 p.m.- What-Nots Fellowship; 
fi:.'$0 p.m. — Pioneer Fellowship. • 
6:30 p.m.— Young People's Fellow- 
ship. 
8:00 p.m.— Wednesday — Prayer 
meeting. 



ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Virginia Be^ch Boulevard 

East Lane — Oceana 

Rev. Sannel D. Beiler, Jr.. Pastor 

lohn L. Beacham, Sunday School 

Superlntenceni 
9:45 a.m.— Church School 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
7:30 p.m. — Evangelistic Service. 
7:30 p.m.— Tuesday, Bible Study 



OUR SAVI OURS LUTHERAN 
CHTOCH 

Services at Baylake Pines School 

Treasurer Island & Shore Drive 

(1 mile east of Bay.=nde, Va.) 

KJSNNEntt R. C.\RBAUGH, 

PASTOR 

Herbert R. Anderson - 

Church School Superintendent 

9:00 ajn. — Sunday School. 

10:00 a.m. — ^Worship Service. 



EASTERN SHORE CHAPEL 

B. SIDNEY SANDERS. Rector/ 

ALFRED YERGER 

'Church School Supcrintend^t 
8:00 a.m. — ^Holy Communi<M> 
9:30 a.m. — Family Service and 

Morning Prayer (3rd Sun- 
' day Holy Communion 
10 00 ajn.— Wedn^ay Weekday 

Service Holy Communion 
I0;CK1 a.m.— Holy Communion Days 
11.00 a.m. — Morning Prayer and 
Sermon (1st Sunday, H<Hy 
Communion.) 
6:30 p.in. — Sunday Youth Fellow- 
ship. 



OLD DONATION 
EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

Rt. 1, Box 63B, Bay. side, Va. 

Rev. Beverley D. Tucker, Jr. 

Robert L. Beale, Church School 

Superintendent 
Rev. Joba W. Baggett, Pastor 
8:00 a.m. — ^Holy Communion 
9:15 a.m.— Morning Prayer and 

Sermon, 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer and 
Sermon. 







Luke 


Mirk 


11:M} 


n-.i^n 



-Taeidur 
'II llmotiv 



I 






M:IMI 



Mn 



17»U 



Copyriifht 1082, KeUt^ Mywtithic Service, tnc.'i Sti«^arg, Vt. 



THIS SERIE$ OF MESSAGES IN THE INTEREST OF THE CHURCH IS SPONSORED 
BY THE FOLLOWING BUSINESS ESTABLISHMENTS 



HILLTOP BAPTIST CHAPEL 

meeting In 
LlnkKorn Park School, I^nkln Rd. 
PASTOR— Gemne T. Sfallings 
S.S. Snpl.— WaMo J. C artcr 

0:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
114)0a-in. — Worship Service. 



Bayride 
rRC»BYTEBIAN CHURCH 

Near Rohbin.s Corwr 
Rev. 3. E. Johnmn, Pastor 

D. Ney, Church School Super- 
intedent. 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
11.-00 a,m. — Moaning Worship. 



E 



8T. JOHN« BAJPTWT CHURCH 

Princes; Anne Court House 
Rev. W. W. Todd, Pastor 

Paul Gregory, 
BUTulay School Superintendent 
10:«) A.M. — Sunday School' 
ll.«0 A.M.— Morning Worship 
e'oo P.M.— B.T.U. 
7:(W P.M. — Evfcmi^ Worship 



R. L. GARRINGER 

Wholesale MmIs and Provisioiis 

Distributore Kraft Food Prodnds 

2446 Virginia Beach Boulevard 

Telephone MA ?-5398 Norf<A, Va. 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 
& ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, INC. 

Plumbing and Heating Contractors 

Westinghouse Appliances 

^hone: Day 2660 & 2678 — Night 2663 

Princess Aane 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 

Groceries and Meats 

Phone GA 8-1691 Oceana, Va. 



VA. BEACH AUTO SUPPLY, INC. 

Evinnidc Mote-" — Automotive Parts 
Phone GA 8-6556 
820 - 17th Street ' 



W. A. WOOD OIL CO. 

Commis.sion Agent 

ESSO STANDARD OIL CO. 

Fuel Oil and Kerosene 

Dial GA 8-3385 



CAVALIER GARAGE 

JfOHNNY DUDLEY 

Directly Behind Hotel 

Independently Operated 

Holly Rd. & Cavalier Dr. 

Dial GA 8-2131 Vii^nia Beach 



BRINKLEY'S SHELL SERVICE 

"Irieodly Service plus QualHy ^idmis* 

3I.S1 Street and Baltic Avenue 

lelepbune GA 8-4232 Vtr^nia Beacb 



KELLAM & EATON, INC. 

Bailriing Supplies 

"Headquarters For Your Needs" 

Princess Anne none 2661—2672 

CERTIFIED TV & APPLIANCE Co) 

1^1 EAST fJTI LE CREEK RD. JU 8^471 

mm VA. BEACH RhVD. UL 54743 



KELLAM & EATON INSURANCE CO. 

Real Kstale — Rentah — Insurance 
3113 Pacific Avenue — Teiepbone GA 8-»16l 



PRICE'S INC. 

kIILLT6P 
VIRG1NU BEACH 



NIXON ELECTRIC 

Electrical Cratradors — Genoiil Repairs 

House>( Commercial IVMng — Light Fixturet 

(66 - ITtii Street, Va. Beacb— Ptone GA 8-3711 



JAFFE'S 

FASHION CLOTHliS 

Phone GA 8-5271 

3010 Atlantic Avenue — VIr^i||i Beac^ Va. 



EMRHAE FORD 

FORD and ITALIAN FUT 

406 ■ 17th St. aim Bayside on RL 13Y 

Telephone GA 8-6232 



BE-LO SUPERMARKET 

39tii Sintt & Arctic Avenpe 
Vii^inia Beach 

VIKING CONSTRUaiON 

"Better Hones, Make Better Ctetettun" 
P. O. Box 747 VidlBfai Beat* 



McCOY OIL CO. 

ESSO HEATING OIL SERVICE, 

Automatic Kmp^V, 

Budget Paymcnhr 

17tb St GA 8-3113 

Virginia BeKh 



MURDEN DRUG CO. 

prompt. Efficient PrescripHon Service 
Phone GA 8-7579 London Bridge, Va. 



SEASIDE Mi^ET 

td^OM GA 8-9319 
Z3rd Stnet Vir^sia AcaiA 



ROSE'S SAJO^c Stems, INC. 

309 31st St. & 1901 Atlantic AveoM 
^ Your Shoiiping Center 



RUSSEiL & HOyiUS 

Your Newly Edarg^ Shoe More 

"Where Shof^ii^ Ig a ncason^ 

1^8 AU«itic Avwoe HigMi B«k* 

GA 8-4384 



nm 



BAYSIPE MEWS HHIEFS 



Vkose a04-UM 



N«» Pastor To Com* To 
Boyti^ Christian Church 

The Itev. Eul t. 
former pastor of Wake C^paa 
Chapel, Puqua^ Spring^ TSC, 
will become pastor of Bayside 
Chrlatlan Chureh, located on 
Greenw^ Boac^ Ma^h 1. 

A native of Kttihoro, N.C., 
the Rev. Mr. Parrell graduated 
from Hon Cctfegt tod Duke 
Divinity School. 

After graduation, he was pas- 
tor of Damascus anckQak Grove 
(%|f^tlonal Christian 
Churches an(f Cypress Chapel 
Church near Suffolk. 

In 1951, he was called as fiill* 
time i»stor of Cypreis Chipel 
and remained there until March 
IM^; at which time he became 
pastor of Wake Chapel, Fuquay 
Springjs. ■> 

Wlile in NorUi Carolina, the 
Rev. Mr. Farrell was secretary 
and later pre|ident of the East- 



em North Carolina Conferenoe 
of Congregational Christian 
Churches. He was also a mem- 
ber of the publication board of 
the' Christian Sun, a week^ 
church news magazine. 



Monday nigbt, January 16, 
Ch^le No. 3 met wi^ Bfrs. Joe 
Hyder, 1300 Salk St. Mrs. D.» B. 
Smith, Jr., is the Circle Lead«:#i 



Monday night, January 15 at 
7:45 P.M. Cifcle No. 4 met with 
Uts. James McConneL on James 
Court. Mrs. Charles Shelby is 
the circle leader. 



Wednesday night, Jan. 17, at 
8:00 P.M. CU-cle No. 2 inet with 
Mrs. George Brickhouse, 4226 
Hewitt Drive. Mrs. Catherine 
Busbee is the Circte leader. This 
month the pit)^am for all of 
the church circles was conduct- 
ed by the Missionary Education 



"Bay WftI ConfideBce" Serfing Tidewater 92 Years 



BUILDI 

AMVISIONOPI.P.TIAIff 
MSIUMHINOCOItF. 

IMWHraM^W) 

QUALITY 
ROOFtHO 

290-Lb. 
20-YEAR 
BONDED 

11175 




UPPLIES 



BT-ltTO 



MA 2-«631 



per sc^are 




SAVINGS J 

Oq %mW ^^ Kane Materials 



mi* 



Gyplap (Per Sheet) . 
3/f' Sheetroc»c 4'x8' 
W Sheetrock 4'x8' . 



^Cypsum Boards 

$J50 

" $J72 

$4130 
5/8" Sbeefreck 4'x8' J& 

Predecerattd Sheetrock $Q^ 

4>ar 4 : » 

# Insulation (Fiberglas) 

$475 

$440 

Hardware (Brasf uck Seu) 



2" Thick, 100 iq. ft. 

Per Roll .. 

3".thtel^ 70 sq. ft. 
Per Roll 



Corbin Front Door Sets 

Cori>in Passage Sett 

Corbin Bedroom Sets 



$420 
$|80 

$215 
$|W 



Corbin Bathroom Sets 

• Plywood (4 x8 Shed) 

3/8" CD Sheathing *!8'* 

1 /2" Cp Sheathing ;i... *3** 
5/8" CD Sheathing *4'^ 

• Storm Windows 

30<= 



(Clear Plastic) 
36"x72" (each) 



A Paint (Qualitjr Benjamui Moore) 

Regal Wall Satin (gal.) .„ 5 

Sani-Flat (Aikyd) gal. .^^5^^ 

$IS94 
Dulamel (Semi-Gloss) gal. 9 

Impervo Enamel $'7^ 

(Satin Finish) Gallon i_ • 

# Ceiling Tile (Square Foot) 

_..ia= 



Duplex, 12"x24" . 
Silentex, 12"x12" 



16"= 

Florentine, 12"x12" 18*/^*" 

(4'Ka' 

• Wood Paneling »«.) 

^ $K00 



Prefinished Lauan 
Natural Manila 



# Polyethylene (P" Roii) 

(4 mil. Clear) SeB85 

4'xlOO' . ^ O 

S'xW „^7'' 

10'xlOO' - ; :-- ^8^^ 

12'xlOO' „. MJ** 

id'xioo* ...._: '14^' 

acxioc $J'yw 

In Stock — Immediate Delivery 




ON EVfRY fTEM 

, PASY TERMS 



PRE-FIWISHED PLYWOOD 

Luxury Walls! 

PlytXTelsh 

PASSED FLAME SPREAD TEST 
WITH RATING OF !83, 17 PTS. 
BETTER THAN REGUIRED BY 
THE AMERICAN TESTING AS- 
SOCIATION. 

4'x8' SHEfTS 

RUSTIC BIRCH 

Per Sheet $10.30 

ANTIQUE BIRCH 

Per Sheet $10.35 

Walnut (per sheet) . .$13.40 
AMERICAN CHERRY 

Per Sheet $13J0 



BuiLDiiwriupmis 



chiinnan. 



Wedneidi^ Jan. 17, at 10:00 
A.tt. ttie Pm^r Group meeta at 
the church. This group is spon- 
sored by Circle No. 4. The lead- 
er of the prayer group Is Blrs. 
D. B. Smith Sr. 



lliursday night, Jan. 18 at 
7:30 . P.M. the annual church 
business meeting -will be held. 
All committees and church or- 
ganizations win give theh* an- 
nual reiK>rt for their year's 
work, ifewey Simmons, chair- 
man of the Board of the church 
will preside. 




Pal 

Norfolk ^4 also Q#^ 
odist Ov^i^ 9MMieiita^n(i| 
from B(||l^ ]|e^^^ wiSli^ 
tfiiuf thi48 shiMhu. *"^> 



Sunday night, January 14^ the 
Senior High Pilgrim Fellowship 
held IJieir regular meeting. 
They were host to the Senior 
High Pilgrim Fellowship of the 
First Church oh Indian River 
Road. Chaplain Richard W. Rick- 
er, USN (Ch.C) spoke to the 
group following their businesf 
meeting. His subject was "In 
reaching out beyond oneself." 
Fourty-one young people were 
present. Following Chaplain 
Ricker's ,talk was a recreation 
and refreshments period. . The 
evening was concluded with a 
"Friendship Circle" at which 
time all sang "Bless Be The He 
That Binds." 



Sunday, Jan. 14, the Senior 
High Sunday School iiustalled 
new officers for the new j^ear. 
The president is Laddie Krejci; 
vice-president Timothy Kerlee; 
secretary, Kathy Krejci; treasur- 
er, Robert Howard. TTiis is a 
thriving teenage class with an 
enrollment of 43 with an aver- 
age attendance of 35. Mrs. D. B. 
Smith, Jr., is the teacher of the 
class. 



Sunday, Jan. 21, at 8 P.M., 
the monthly Trustee busings 
meeting will be held. Roy Twi- 
ford, chairman^ will preside. 



BAYLAKE METHODIST 
CHURCH NEWS 

Thursday night, Jan. 18, at 
8:00 P.M., the Mary McAden 
Circle, originally scheduled for 
Mrs. Carson Simpson, 309 Black- 
beard Road will be held instead 
with Uts. Edward Mcintosh, 506 
Bayville Rd. 

Rev. J. W. Reynolds, Jr., pas- 
tor, was elected president of the 
recently held Conference on 
Christian Social Concerns at 
Richmond, Va., on Monday, Jan. 
8. 



Sunday, Jan. 21, at 3:00 P.M. 



Civil Service 
Offering Jobs 

The UJS. Civil Service Com- 
mission has announced a new 
examination for filling positions 
of Aviation Safety Officer, pay- 
ing from $5,355 to $8,955 a year, 
and Airplane Pilot, paying from 
$6,435 to $10,635 a year in the 
Federal Aviation Agency. A few 
positions will be filled in Wash- 
ington, DC, but most are lo- 
cated throughout the United 
States. The position involve con- 
siderable travel. 

The Federal Aviation Agency 
is responsible for fostering and 
developing civil aviation and air 
commerce in the Uhited States 
and abroad. Persons appointed 
to these positions help to assure 
the safety of the flying public. 
They will perform inspections 
to maintain surveillance over 
the safety and airworthiness of 
aircraft; determine the com- 
petency of airmen who service, 
operate, ahd control them; as- 
sure adequacy of radio and elec- 
tronic aids to ah* navigation; and 
participate in the investigatiMi 
of accidents and violations of 
the Civil Air Regulations. 

No written test is required. 
Applicants must have had pro- 
gressively responsible experi- 
ence in aviation activities per- 
tinent to the optional area for 
which they apply. A specific 
number of flying hours is also 
required for K»me of the posi- 
tions. Full information concern- 
ing requirements and instruc- 
tions on how to apply are given 
in dvil service announcements 
No. 271 B. 

Announcements and applica- 
tion forms may be obtained 
from many post offices throu^- 
out the country or from the U.S. 
Civil Service Comml^on, Wash- 
ington 25, D.C. 

Now is a good time to plan 
your persdnal indejwndence by 
saving with U. S. Savings Bonds! 
They earn 3^4 ''c to maturi|K- 
«uy U.S. Sa\'iii|s »n«^ +- 



S^>j£%^&liweTs 

The B^^, Juip^i WpQian'i 
aub met tii^dl^, Anu^iy Z, 
at 8 ?M., at t^ WVi)^ Chris- 
tian Church. 

BQbert t: SiqgMwn, Common- 
vi^inb AtMo^yi fW^ <^ the 
proposed iwrier. I^ Ulk was 
foUowe^ by ah informkl ques- 
tion and answer period. He al^ 
gave a brief example of the 
"Bfctre" type of gevemment. 
Many ques^mable pobts were 
clea^i Up. 

The club wm hold a "Heart 
Hop" February 3 at the (kean 
Park Fire Nation. Mrs. J. E. 
Powell is chairman of this pro- 
ject 

PUitfQfor the club's annual 
^ring L>an(% were announced. 
Mrs. T. R. Ramett is chairman. 

The following four new mem- 
ben were btroduced: Mns. R. A. 
Arnold, Mrs. J. F. Ingram, Mrs. 
G. L. Pickering and Mrs. J. F. 
Turner. 



l^uQi^ tb» «ne day, a^r- 
no<« etuRs lt:li p.m. untU 
2:30 p.m. Interaudiate Bridge, 
HM. l^'mr ^ninging d^ 
tiAi frtttttg 0.80. MUUnary 
$5.S0. Kb^c Sewing, c^^nia- 
tion of Bica!iing> el^n. 

A '^i^Alng Poit" for chU- 
dren ftt»m three until ^y^m 
yean will be held with a charge 
of Ug jEor half a day. 

YWCA membership is re- 
i|ttlred^ to parttdpate in ttie 
dai^ Tti menbcfidiip fee is 
@.S0 a year. A medlad certi- 
ficate is required for those wish- 
ing to take the gymnastics. The 
Y reserves the right to cancel 
any cUun«i not sufficiently filled 
in which case if the fee is paid 
it will be refunded. Bring a 
sandwich and coffee will be 
served at 5c a cup. It is urged 
that thoj% who conw make a day 
of it and attend two classes. 



\Argin1a idtfch SunP-MiWC "^urid^, Ja^Miry 18, \9^% 



^^^pl W9 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



• UOALNOnCfS 



Plamend Sprir^s Garden C\vh 
Cel^ratos Aiuiivei^ry 

The Dumond S^rin^ Garden 
Club celebrated thehr seventh 
anniversary Thurs^y night, 
January 4 at the home of Mrs. 
WiUiam Stokes, 8277 Janke #!. 
Mrs. Elmer Evans, social serv- 
ice chainnan, reported that 
much cheer had been brought to 
the Ijoys and girls at the Norfolk 
Youth Center, with gifts given 
by the club at Christmas time. 
The club also decorated the 
solariam in two men's wards in 
the Norfolk Municipal Hospital- 
ers. William Reese, club hi^s- 
torian, gave a i>rogram on the 
activities for the past year of 
the club. 

Following the program re- 
freshments were served around 
an attraettyely decorated tabl« 
on the center of which was the 
club's birthday cake. 



LAKE JOYCE 
GARDEN CLUB MEETS 

The Lake Joyce Garden Club 
met Wednesday, January 10, at 
1:00 P.M. at the home of Mrs 
M. K. CroclMtt on Shenstone 
Green. Mn. Crockett, tiub hor- 
ticulturist, spoke to th» mem 
bers on "New Plants". Among 
which she mentioi^d Acuba, Lo^ 
quat, Clematis in different col- 
ors and Viburnum david. 



7%e theme of the meeting was 
"Rhythm in Nature" Mrs. R. F. 
Rhodes was presented a blue 
ribbon for her arrangement, and 
"One UtUe Word" Ribbons 
were awarded to Mrs. S. M- 
Parker, Mrs. R. F. Rhodes and 
Mrs. Everett Seay. 

It was announced that a pair 
of pheasants had been donated 
to the I^e Joyce's Bird Sanct- 
uary, which is located on Shen- 
stone Drive. 



LAKE SHOREr 
GARDEN CLUB MEETS 

The Lake Shores Garden Club 
met Momlajf night, January 8 at 
8M P.M. at the home of Mrs. 
C. E. Smithi 3335 Gator Road. 

Mrs. M. K. Crockett, well- 
IdiOwn horticulturist, showed 
the club slides of her garden 
and ouiirtaiiffihg camelQas: 

llie Christmas doorway award 
was won by Mrs. J. W. Parrett 
The Christmas door award by 
Mrs. Dallas C. McWaters. 

Gold ribbons for arrange- 
ments were won by Mrs. Troy 
Brown, M«. J. W. Pairett and 
Mrs. W. A. George. 

Gold ribbons for specimens 
were awarded to Mrs. T. C. 
Reese, Bfrs. R. C. Dunaja, Mrs. 
M. R. Sumner, Mrs. D. Lagana, 
Mrs. G. C. Degge and Mre. C. M- 
Bugel. 

Other ribbons were awaided 
to BIrs. W. H. Robblns, Mrs. An- 
na L. Epps, Mrs. M..0. Peoples, 
Mrs. L. F. WiUett, Mrs. G. F. 
Hauser and Mrs. C. E. Smith. 



YWCA To Hold Ladies Day 
Out at Ba^latce Methodist Chch. 

The popular 'Ladies Day 
Out" prt^ram, sponsored by the 
YWCA wHl be heW at the Bay- 
lake Methodist Church. Regis- 
tration and coifee will be Feb. I 
from IQ 4M- until noon. Classes 
begin Feb. 8 & continue through 
March 29. 

On Thursday from Ip A.M. 
until noon the following courses 
are' offejfed: Gymnastics, skin 
care and charm. Hiis cour% is 
$5.00. 

Beginiiera Bridge $6.50. and 
Basic Art (Umited) $6.50. Inter- 
mediate Art, ^.50. Basic Sewing 
(Strictly fpr beginners) • two 
classes are required 3? hours 
for mormng & afternoon classed 



made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the ^ate 
of Virginia, Uie last known post 
QWm address being UV? Wise 
Street, Norfolk, Vkginia. 

It is ordered tiiat he do ap- 
^ar here within ten (10) days 
dfter due publication hereof, 
9^ do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A Copy — Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
' By: Mary M. White, D.C. 
Henry L. Lam, p.q. 
Princess Ann^. Va. 144t 



• lOTSKMtSMI 



LOT FOR SALE 
North Aknton: wa^rfpimt rite, 
over an acre, taj'ge trees 
bulkheaded, for sale by own- 
er, $10,500. Call GA8-5I^. 

10-5-tfn 



WANTED TO TRAO| 



STABfPS— CoUectora who are in- 
terested in trading dupUcates, 
caU 42^-8289 after ^ p.m. 



• Situ^oii ¥tartti fcmali 



Practical nurse di^rins position. 
CaU 6A ^-tSm tUm S p.m. 

1-11-at 



• muu mm 



• Position WanM - MaU 



• lIGALNOTICeS 



eting of 



VIRGINIA: 

The regular meetfng of Uie 
Board of Supervisors of Princess 
Anne County will he held on 
Monday, January 22nd, 1962 at 
10 o'clock A.B1 in the Circuit 
Court Room at Princess Anne, 
Virginia, at which time persons 
will be heard for and against 
the following proposed zoning 
change: 

Application of The Bank oi 
Princess Anne for a change of 
»)ning from Residence Subur- 
ban District 4 (R-S 4) to Limited 
Commercial District 3 (C-L 3) of 
Lot 39, plM of Shelton Place. 
Said property located on the 
Northeast corner <lKf Waterworks 
Road (Itoute 166) and Thorough- 
good Road. Fronting 90-feet on 
Waterworlos Road and extending 
in depth |.95-feet on Thorough- 
good Road. Bayside District. 
(Robbins Ck)rner area). 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
l-ll-2t 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of tfie County of 
Princess Anne, on the 27tb 
day of December, 1961. 
Dorothy Rommel LeBqfgne, 

against Plaintiff 

Leofl Joseph LeBorgne, 

' Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
"The object of this suit is to 
obtam a divorce A Mensa et 
Thoro to lie later merged into a 
divorce A Vinculo l^trimonii 
ipom the said defendant upon 
the grounds of wilful desertion 
and abandonment 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a rerident of the State 
oi Vii^nia, the last known post 
office address being U. S. S. 
Randolph, CVA 15, V4 Division, 
fleet Post Office, New York, 

n:y. 

R is ordered that he do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A Copy — Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Vii^nia Beach, Va. l-4-4t 




R»IT 



Furnished & unfurnished homes 
and apartments. One to four 
bedrooms. Winter or yearly. 
Anchor Realty. Call GA8- 
7421. 9-8-TFN 



« FOR SAU OR RENT 



TV rentals at Hirtz TV, London 
Bridge, open' 9-9. Phone 340- 
8888. Also reconditioned TV's 
for sale. Rentals to purchase 
terms. 7-20-'t?N 



• LOST AND POUND 



Red Cocker Spaniel. 15 years 
old. Deaf. Lost around 13th 
and Baltic Ave. REWARD. 
Call GA 8-5660., 1-18-lt 



• P€MALe HELP WANTS) 



White, have car and day work. 
464-5266. l-ll-2t 



Waitress wanted for work start- 
ing about March 1st to Nov. 
15th. Neat and dependable. 
Phone after 6 p.m. GA 8-1945. 

l-18«t 



NURSES — Graduate, practical 
and nurses aids. Apply Super- 
intendent, Va. Beach Hospi- 
tal. 25th and Afctic Ave. 

8-17-TFN 



• IKX>M FOR RENT 



Coral Sands Motel, 23rd St. & 
Pacific. Centrally located unit 
for rent. Nicely furnished, 
well heated, $15 per week. 
CaU GA 8-9460. 1-4-tfn 



Smal Irepair ^b. House or gar- 
den or general clean-up. Tele- 
phone GA 8-6224. 1-11-lt 



• APARTMB4T KM RRNT 



Attractve Efficiency Art. $W0 
monthly, CaU GA 8-6294 200- 
75th St. Va. Beach. l2-28tfn 



Unf urnishM 3 bedrooms. New^ 

■ decorated. Range and fefilg- 

elrator. Holland: 41V22nd St 

(3A 8-2301. • 11-2-tfn 



PURNISHiD APn. 
FORRINT 



507 Middle Lane, Oceana. 1st 
floor studio apt., has large Uv- 
ing room, bedroom combina* 
tion, large kitchen with din- 
ette; tile bath, he^ hot and 
cold water furnished; nice 
yard, trees. Near stores. QpU 
owner, GA 8-1661. 1-11-tfn 



HOUSE— 3 bedroOTU, bath, Uv- 
ing room, dining room koA 
kitehen. Lsage yard, oest 
school and convenleat to 
shopping. Yetfly rental 
Phone GA 8-5010. S-IO-TFN 



Unfurnished smsiU cottage cm 
lake. .2 bedrooms, flr^dace, 
screen poreh, wash^ connee* 
tions. Yearly rental. GAf- 
6322 after 4 p.m. or GAI- 
6719 anytime. 1-U-tAi 



• lusiNESs saiviqs 

Ceramic waU and floor tilfe 
work of all types. Free esti- 
mates, work guaranteed. Dana 
E. Hughes, GA 8-7303. 

l22S-Un 

PlffiSCRffTIONS WANTEOTto 

ffll. F*ee deUvery. CaUkBan^s 

RexaU Pharmacy. GA8-1211. 

6-15-TIK 



Oceana, Va. 2-l)edroom, tile 
bath, furnished apartment. 
Can he seen 308 Michigan 
Ave., owner, GA 8-1592. 

1-19-lt 



North End, ocean side, 3 bed- 
rooms, 2 baths, Uving room, 
den, dining room, kitchen, 
poreh, fireplace, nicely fur- 
nished, weU heated, winter 
rates until June. GA 8-2712 
or GA 8-1853. 1.18-tfn 



Famished apt., for rent. Cava- 
Uer Drive. BeautifuUy fur- 
nished. Modem 3-room apt., 
see to' appreciate. Phone MA 
2-4575, GA^1049, MA 2-2130. 

12-21-tfn 



BUSINESS SERVICES: Electlfc 
. Chain Saws, floor anc^n, 
waxers, belt amders, pow«; 
mowers, power tiUers, tet- 
tilizer sprmiders, seede», 
lawn roUers, post>hole dig< 
gers & aerators. CaU GA8< 
4222. Fuel, Feed & BuUding 
Supplies, Inc. EXP. S^l 



BUSINESS SERVIaS^^li^lesl 
services. Hoover Vacuum 
Cleaner. Sales k Servtee. 
Prompt efficient repairs. l^:k 
up and delivery. Phoi» tf^O- 
4222. Fuel Feed & BuUdtal 
SuppUes, Inc. GA 8-1968.— 
4^17^T« 



• PLANTS ft SMtU^ 



Pleasant rooms for permanent 
occupancy. One block from 
ocean and centraUy located. 
No seasonal increase in rates. 
Dial 428-8050. l-184t 



^mmonwoalth of Virginia, In 
the Clark's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of the County of 
Prin^st Anne, on the 28th 
dl^ of December, 1961. 

LARRY L. HARRELL, Plaintiff 
against, 



GLA0Y MARIE HARRELL, 

Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a Vinculo Ma- 
trimonu from the said defend- 
ant, upon the grounds of adul- 
tery. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virgin^, the last known post 
office address being: 1021 John 
Street, Salisbury, Maryland. 

K is ordered that she do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due pubUcation hereof, 
and do what may be nece^ary 
to protect her interest in this 
suit. 

A Copy — Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
&yd^ & Broyles. p.q. 
3145 Pacific Avenue 
Vir|iai« Beach. Va. l-4-4t 



^mmonwealth of Vlrplnia, In 
tN Ciefk'i Office of the Cir- 
^ .$lpurt of the, ^eultty of 
iPnnans Anne, en 0ie ^th 
dit «f December, 1961. 
0|D£R Of PUBLICATION 
Louise Berry Askew, Plkinillf 

arainst 
pUlle Murray Askew, Defendant 
"Mie object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce from the bonds 
of Matrimony from the said de- 
fendant upon the grounds of 
desertion. 
And as ailldavit havmg been 



205-25th St. Reasonable rates, 
kitchen privileges. Phone GA 
8-2479, Mrs. Dal?. l-ll-2t 



1-bedroom furnished apt., in- 
cluding all utilities, use of 
automatic waslMr. No pets. 
190.00 monthly. Yearly rental. 
CaU GA 8-4623. 1-4-tfn 



Beach Plaza Hotel. Ocean Front 
and 22nd St. 1-room suite, 2- 
i^dom suite consisting of liv- 
ing room, bedroom. Ideal for 
couples, school teachers, con- 
struction workers, temporary 
based personnel, salesmen, 
etc. Reasonable weekly or 
monthly rates. Open year- 
round. Dial 428-2312. 914-tfn 



I HILP WANTS) 
Mab - FMfial* 



I want one civic-minded man or 
woman with some sales exper- 
ience to assist us in a new 
Public Relations Program. 
Age no barrier but prefer 
over 35 years. Must have car 
and be free for evening calls. 
ExceUent earnings if you 

— c^iaUfy. CaU Mr. WilUams, 
340-8070 between 3 and 5:00 
p.m. for appointment only. 

l-18tfn 



Wanted two men. Age 2145, 
neat appearance. For full-time 
work, 45 hours per week in 
North Princess Anne County. 
Excellent earnings. Average 
$3.23 per hour. For PERSON- 
AL INTERVIEW contact GRC, 
P.O. Box 5071, Richmond. Va. 

l-ll-3t 

Assistant cook, kitchen maid & 
orderUes. Apply Va. Beach 
Hospital. 5-11-TFN 



416-22nd St., 2 bedroom fur- 
liished apartment. Electric 
stove, refrigerator, jalousie 
porch; 1 bedroom apt.; also 
2-bedroom furnished cottage 
with furnace heat. CaU GA 8- 
2724. 12-7-tfn 



GROW YOUR OWN Fliiit and 
Nuts — Plant fruit and nut 
trees for shade and ornament- 
al effect; also enjoy firesh 
fruit and nuts from home 
grounds. Write for Free Ctopy 
56-pg. Planting Guide Ci^og 
in color — offered by Vir- 
ginia's Largest Growers — 
Fruit Trees, Nut Trros, Beny 
Plants, Grape Vines, UOkd- 
%ape Plant Material. ^^; 
people wanted. WA^timS^ 
BORO NURSERIES, Wa^ms- 
boro, Virginia. i*4-4t 



1 and 2-bedroom^ furnished 
apartments with private baths, 
private entrance, Ughts and 
water included. $50 a month. 
Apply 205-16th St., or caU 
MA 2-1286. 12-14-tfn 



POLLY RANCH, 1400-17th St., 
clean, modem tooaa, effid- 

eiK:ies, 1 and^2 ^^hro<an apart- 
ments. Reasioahle weel^, 
monthly, or annoal ra^i. GA 
8-9143. 11-9-^ 



Oc^an Court Motel Apartments 
—206-1901 Stred;. Efficiency 
apartments. All utilities fur- 
nished, convenient to every- 
thing. Block from Bus Station. 
By week or month. 10-26-^ 



INSTRUCTION-SCHOOLS 



HARDIN SCHOOL 
Or Music 

Brlstow Hwdin, DInctflr 

313 -35th Street 
Virginia Beach 



WyHAM KILLGROVE 

instruction in 

Piano, Oi9«i, Accordiin 
Hi 7-0466 ~ GA 8-3202 



MISC. 



SALE 



Wonder horse, convertible M" 
bicycle. Both like new. Will 
sell both for $25, or $12 e«h. 
Call GA 8-2258. 1-Xt-lt 



Four roonis of furniture. Nice 
condition: Quick site, (^dl 
GA 8-7088. 1-18-lt 



£1replace Wood. |20 cord,^ |lf 
% coni. R. J. C5oniwiy, GA8- 
9379. 12-144fi 



Like new, Mahogany Im^e^ iril 
sacrifice. @^ oc wM& Ta 
Beach Stan-itews,' P. O. Bm 
657. GA 8-^1. ll-i^ 



Sale on new ap{^ances, TV and 
Stereo at Hlrtz Bazaai^ Oce- 
ana.. Open 9-9. Also u^ fiir- 
niture, appliances & |iMls. 
We buy-^ll-swap anythi^ at 
Hirtz Bazaar. dAS-TOIS: 



Repairs 

ComiiMrcial 



Hooselielcl 
Refr^aration 

LavadroBUiUi 

Dealers for \gvMa^i^^mm 

AppUandM 

Commercial IBIGIDAIBB 

W. C. J<»fN»H4 

VtesliifaBMA 
PhOM GA Mrni 



ITS A ^At> .... I 

THIS IS WHAT THf "MRS." WILL SAY 
WHIN SHi PREPARIS A MiAL mm 

ALL ILECTRIC G.I. ICITi:fli|l . '. 

. • G.E. RANGI I 

\ • G.f. OVIN ' M ^ ^^ 

% • G.E. DiSH¥fA«IIBt 

•-^^ • OX rIprigerator no o^ 

CAit • G.I. WAiSHBt ^»^*^ 

34i-15SI * e*E* OKtm vAi 

MID^m VALLEY 

iYLAPAYini BMIDINO COI». W MHNCHi ANN! HAIA 

BMcnoNs. c»i$oun«ioiopvitoiMAHj^simHwwwr 

JETWKNNOWOW AND VIIQ»||A IMCM 









\ 



S8imSEbmS£SSS 



ALPHIN MaTORS, Inc. 

PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY'S ONLY AUTHORIZED 

MERCURY-COMET Deiiler 

Complete Service On All Awakes Of Cars 

nCKUP Mi DELIVERY 

Factory - Trainad Machanict 
914 17th Straat Phona 6A 8-7121 






Call Your Local Service Center for 

AU YOUR SERVICE PROBLEMS 




C0MMBK:IAL - INDUSTRUa • RBIDENTIAL 

ProMpt 24-HOUR Service 

AU WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED 
Phona: GA 8-1929 204 - 22iid Straat 

Phona: Kl 5-6843 . Virginia Baach, Va. 






WM^ — 






WMM 



-mr 



C 



i 



^- 



FOR SAFETY'S SAKE . . 

Naturally, we all hope we'll never need a Fal^ou^ 
Shelter to use as such. But there's nothing more 
reassuring than the knowledge that it's there! 
Let the folks at KELLAM & EATON help you plan 
yours today. We'll see to it that your Fallout 
Shelter will suit your family's requirements and 
your budget, too. And you can plan it so it will 
double as a handy playroom or hobby room! 
So do it now. 

NO OBUGATION FOR ADVICE dR ESTIMATES 
Opan Each Friday N^ht UnHf 9:00 f .M. 



Lu.-i'au.xtt( u fOS YOUR NEEDS' 



mmmmwmM 




EXTRA CHARGE 

Harry — "You mMn it cost 
you $200 to Imv^ your family 
troa tooirad up?" 

Larry — "Not oxactly. It was 
$25 to hava it lookod up and 
$175 to havo it hushad up.^ 



WHAT IS THE INDUSTRY. 
OF AGRICULTURE 

Pa$t 

A century ago the Nation's 
agriculture consisted mainly of 
farming. The farms were largely 
a selCd^ifficiot, Uve-at<hoime 
way of life. Most of the power 
was supplied by farm-produced 
horses, mules, oxen, and people 
The^^orn, oats, hay, and other 
fuels for those power units were 
farm-grown. 

Farm operating equipment 
was generally* homemade and 
very crude. Men toiled With 
th^ir hands imd worked close to 
nature. Large amounts of hu- 
man labor were required to pro- 
duce food and fiber. 

Most preceding of products 
was done on the farms and in 
the homes. Meats were smoked, 
dried, salted, & pickled. Bread 
vyas baked in the homes. Milk 
was churned by family labor. 
Chickens were dressed in the 
homes. Much of the family cloth- 
ing was homemade. Farm and 
non-farm families had to do 
these and a hos of other things 
for themselves. Men and women 
worked long hours, with little 
equipment, to process the prod- 
ucts they used. Housewives, like 
the farmere, operated close to 
nature. Each could do little 
more than process the food and 
fiber .for her family. 



Twontiatl^ Cahtury 

By the beginning of the 20th 
Century, farmers were becom- 
ing increasingly stware of the 
benefits from using tools. The 
business of farming began to 
emerge. However, it was evident 
that the production ol many 
tools involved processes too in- 
tricate for a farmer to attempt. 
This was especially true of the 
man-made power units such as 
engines and electric motors. 

Similary, the economic ifolly 
of doing for yourself that which 
others can do for you, better & 
cheaper, becomes increasingly 
apparent. Consequently, farm- 
ers turn more and more to off- 
farm sources for the supplies 
and services required to support 
a modem farm operation. Thus, 
the roots of agriculture spread 
froiH ftirms to new businesses 
which do for farmers things 
they previously did for them- 
■selves. And, more importantly, 
many things formers cannot do 
for themslves. 

As farmers gain the benefits 
from using supplies that give 
them more leverage in produc- 
tion, fewer people are needed 
on the farms. Furthermore, 
land and other resources used 
in producing farm supplies are 



kM 



ATTENTION - DOG OWNERS! 



Secure Your 1 962 DOG TAGS 



ON SALE AT THE TREASURER'S OFFICE 



PRINCESS ANNE COURTHOUSE 



1961 TAGS EXPIRE JANUARY 31, 1962 



V. AUr^ Etheridge ^ Treasurer 



released for other use. Combin- 
ing these resources with the 
added power in production 
brings an ever-increased quan- 
tity of products. This also frees 
people for employment el%- 
where. 

Workers thus freed from the 
farms are attracted to opportun- 
ities for more productive em- 
ployment. Typically, they shift 
in great numbera to jobs along 
the roundabout processes for 
producing horses from steel and 
iron, and wresting from nature 
the gasoline or oil to feed these 
mechanical power units. 

Benefits realized from search- 
ing out the secrets in nature 
and developing technology cause 
farmers and the operators of 
business fumii^ng farm pro- 
duction supplies to exert great 
efforts to find new devices and 
improve the old. Large amounts 
of private funds are spent to 
support research and education 
in developing and using n6w 
technology. It is also deemed in 
the public interest to apply, tax 
money to the same purposes. 
The spirit of enterprise is uni- 
versal and developments come 
at a fantastic rate. The pace is 
so fast that some incorrectly 
describe recent events as a 
"technological explosion." The 
roots of agriculture are simply 
extending farther out and sink- 
ing deeper into the fertile soil 
of knowledge. As a result, they 
bring forth a greater abundance 
of innovations along the round- 
about .processes in production. 



Prasant 

Many in our generation are 
so overwhelmed by the magni- 
_tu4e pf progress in modern ag- 
riculture. The family farm in 
transition must be viewed from 
the vantage point of a percep- 
tive broader than the farm as 
a separate unit if we are to 
avoid drawing faulty conclu- 
sions. For instance, a look at 
the decline in workers on farms 
(rf* tljie decrease in the number 
of farms makes it appear that 
agriculture is a declining in- 
dustry. On the other hand, when 
farming is viewed in the setting 
of modern agriculture, we can 
see more correctly the signifi- 
tance of the changes taking 
place. Then it appears that the 
total number of workers em- 
ployed in agriculture is still ris- 
ing and that the up-trend will 
continue. However, the efficien- 
cies gained through the round- 
about production processes have 
made it possible to greatly re- 
duce the percentage of the total 
population employed in agricul- 
ture. This trend may also be 
expected to continue, but at a 
slower rate. 

The shift from self-sufficiency 
to dependence upon businesses 
furnishing farm production sup- 
plies and services has caused 
the family farm to become a 
highly competitive busifiess op- 
eration. Hence, success in farm- 
ing requires as competent busi- 
ness management ability as is 
needed in any other business of 
comparable size. Yet, many peo- 
ple fail to recognize this im- 
portant result of extending agri- 
culture over the roundabout 
processes in production. Fre- 
quently it is reasoned that com- 
petence in farm production 
managomant practicas /will as- 
sure financial success. Farmers 
have no such opportunity since 
they produce only a small por- 
tion of the supplies used. In 
fact, purchased supplies are so 
large a part of total operating 
costs that butinan managomont 
ability may be more logically 
expected to offset some defici- 
encies in production manage- 
ment skills. This is not to say 
that a deficiency in either type 
of management can be long tol- 
erated, but rather to indicate 
something of the change in rela- 
tive importance resulting from 
the transition in agriculture. 

Thus, the roots of agriculture, 
which a century ago extended 
scarcely beyond the self-suffici- 
ent, live-at-home family farms 
of that era, now reach great dis- 
stances and sink deeply into vast 
new areas of processing and 
marketing. FanMiti and con- 
sumers who were previously 
close together are now separat- 
ed by grea^^distances. 

Housewives know that the 
roundabout methods in process- 
ing and marketing bring them a 
greater variety of better food at 



tower eoi^ T^i tm jQiat tt li 
cheaper and more a>n^iUent to 
buy the »rvi(^ of a eook 
packaged <. with the farm pro- 
ducts. Many houaewives also 
find that the wages earned pro- 
cessing farm products in ^e 
kitchen are much loirer than 
they cMild get in other en^loy- 
ment. Tlie same is true for t^ 
cooks. 

Meanwhile; there is a premi- 
um on finding ways to reduce 
cost in preceding and market- 
ing, as well as discovering how 
to. make the products more ac- 
ceptable to consumers. Benefits 
from such achievements reach 
all three segments of agricul- 
ture, though to some, the pro- 
portions may seem inequitable. 
Those in processing and market- 
ing do more business. Those in 
the business of farming are 
aUe to produce more for the 
expanding markets. Increasing 
the farm output also means 
more business for those furnish- 
ing production supplies. And, of 
course, the benefits flow abund- 
antly to" consumers, including 
those in agriculture. 

Extending agriculture beyond 
the farip to embrace the other 
areas of business means that 
neither of the three groups caa 
stand alone. Each is dependent 
upon the others. Yet, is is evi- 
dent that the pins by all great- 
ly exceed the losses by any. In- 
dependence of action has been 
exchanged for independence 
from privation and want. People 
living on farms, those who move 
from the farms to work in the 
businesses furnishing farm pro- 
duction supplies, and others 
who shift into processing and 
marketing activities, are all bet- 
ter off than any could ever have 
been had agriculture remained 
essentially farming. 

Now let me direct your atten- 
tion to the support of research 
and education upon which mod- 
ern agriculture is founded. Too 
feew of us take literally the 
Biblical admonition that "There 
is no thing under the sun." Yet, 
the facts of life are that, the 
elements in nature being inde- 
structible but capable of innum- 
erable combinations, the prob- 
lems in all production stem from 
man's inability to transfer mat- 
ter and combine it differently. 
For instance, we are not capable 
of combining the atoms of car- 
bon, nitrogen, hydrogen, potas- 
sium, phosphorus, and the like 
to form a grain of wheat. Hence, 
we put a grain of wheat in the 
soil and thereby set in motion 
the forces in the seed-kernel, 
which, in keeping with the prin- 
ciples of organic chemistry, in- 
itiate the magical process of 
growth. 

Research has enabled us to 
discover new combinations of 
growth factors in plants and ani- 
mals which increase production, 
which have the quality of being 
disease resistant, and which 



lMAVA^&A^•A•.^ 



* ff»^^\MJ» >** 




1i12tliyMrfiryiu? 




■see Mitsil fer noRiy!' 



^ '^ $ $. !$| 




FEDERAL 

4 •« iiaiisx 




Nowoiie 

NOIKKK 
»03E.Uttl«CrMkla«4 

KMTSMOUTN 
U20 High (mat 

VIIKSINIA tfACH 
JMI PocIAt I 



NINCfSS ANNE 
OINu Mndcr cmtlriKliM 



hi^ ^rtrai ^her de^raUt 
traits. We have also discovered 
much about ways to feed plants 
and animals. These are but evi- 
dence that the ability to com- 
bine matter ii the key to all of 
man's suc<%^ in production and 
in mastering nature's forced. 

In any event, the mass of con- 
sumers receive most of the bene- 
fits from improvements in pro- 
ducing, processing, ai^ market- 
ing farm products.. The people 
in agriculture are also consum- 
ers as well as producers. Fur- 
thermore, the ever-iocreasing 
portion of the population which, 
because of scientific progress in 
agriculture, is freed to work 
elsewhere, produces in order to 
consume. It is they who produce 
the goods and services that per- 
mit all people to live better than 
ever before. This combination 
of luxury and economic strength 
would be beyond our reach if 
agriculture was still mainly 
farming. Thus, modern agricul- 
ture makes a dual contribution 
to the development of our Na- 
tion's economy. 



Futura 

There are those who view the 
developments in modem agri: 
culture as challenges to open 
even greater areas of opportune 
ity. This would be ddne by pre- 
serving the system of price sig- 
nals in the market place, and 
striving for ways to make the 
process a more reliable guide to 
equitable action by all, within 
the framework of the competi- 
tive market economy. This is the 
course by which achievements 
to date have been attained. Fu- 
ture abundance is limited only 
by our willingness to keep open 
the gateway to opportunity for 
individual initiative. 

There is another very distinc- 
tive characteristic of the indus- 
try of agriculture to which I 
must refer briefly. Since the 
family farm in transition is now 
a business in which purchased 
items are a major part of the 
production costs, it is fully ex- 
posed to the pressure of tTie 
cost-price squeeze. Furthermore, 
[by most standards it is evident 
that those in the business of 
farming lack the power in 
bargaining to pass along the ad- 
ded costs as readily as in most 
other businesses. This friction 
point must be relieved through 
research and education if the 
industry of, agriculture is to 
function at the optimum level 
of efficiency. 

This is in essence the story 
of the transition in agriculture 
toward a more abundant future 
in a broad-based industry. 

For a secure alid happy future 
. . . buy Savings Bonds . . . 
through Payroll Savings, where 
you work. 



mmMitttatimmtimmmiiiUKfM 



Russell & Holmes • 

% Yearly 
SHOE -SALE 

Sfvings for the entire Family 

Save up to Vz on Shoes 



Russell & Holmes 

19C>8 ATl-ANTiC AVE. VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 



33 Trips Daily to 

Downtown NORFOLK 

1-way $.60 plus tax 




take TRAILWMTS. 



.easiest travel on earth 

New expressways sht^rten your teavel Mma.' Ccmvwd^ 
ently spaced, on-time arrivals in the heart of town. R«st 
rooms, vista-view windows, reclining contour mats. 



rROM VIRBINU lUCH TO: !-*» 

RICHMOND ....$3.85 

Thru service daily 

NEW YORK ...$n.80 

Express via sliort route 



niSM VlltINU lUCM IS: l-WM 

AUGUSTA ....$15.20 

ThruLiner service daily 

MIAMI $29.70 

New service via short route 



For information please call 

VIRGINIA BEACH TRAILWAYS TERMINAL 



18th and Pacific Ave. 



GA 8-2002 



• • - FIGURE YOUR OWN^ - - ■ 

'62 RENAULT DEAL 

AT EASTERN AUTO 

THIS WEEK-END THRU JAN. 20th 



- H 



U m 



■ .. ■' A . m ..■":■*".■_ ■ 



■ ik^ 



TRY TO SEE IT THROUGH! 



TRADE FOR THE '62 
RENAULT. DEDUCT 
WHAT WE'LL GIVE 
ON YOUR PRESEUT 




'50 Models 
'51 Models 
'52 Models 
'53 Models 
'54 Models 
'55 Models 
'56 Models 
'57 Models 
'58 Models 



as much 
as much 
as much 
as much 
as much 
as much 
as much 
as much 
as much 



as n25 
as n35 
asn«0 
as »240 
as ^265 
as ^340 
as ^410 
asW5 
as »800 



BASED ON 4-DR. SEDANS 
SPORTS MODELS 



WITH YOUR TftADE-IN 

D^AI. YOU STILL 

PAY ONLY... 

»1435 

DELIVERED 

WITH $280.50 WORTH OP 
EXTRAS INCLUDED AT 
NO ADDITIONAL COST! 



IF YOUB OLD CAR IS WORTH MORE YOU'LL GET MORE 




EASmN AUTO 






i 



vr 





MtA STATE LI«IUWr 
OHO, VA. 



VffiGINIA BEACH SUN-NEWS 



"HOME OF AMERICA'S FIRST A\AN IN SPACE" 



2 Sections 
16 Pagtt 



VOL. XXXVII. No. 4 



35 



TaEPHONf dA 8-2401 VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1962 



CLASSIFIED ADS PAY 



SINGLE COPY: 5c BY MAIL $3.50 PER YI^Mt 



Two Killed in 
Separate County 
Traffic Mishaps 

PRINCESS ANNE — Two Princess Anne County residents 
were killed in separate traffic accidents Tuesday. 

Mrs. Mabel Beatrice Wimbrough of the 200 block of Baldwin 
Street in Lynnhaven died in a collision on Virginia Beach Blvd. 
near Pine Tree Inn at 2:05 p.m. 



Shortly after 6 p.m. George 
EUiott (Jack) Gornto, 62, of 204 
Middle Lane, Oceana, wlis 
struck by a car on U.S. 58 near 
Oceana and died two houns later 
in Virginia Beach Hospital. 

Stat* PoNc* Mid Mrs. Wim- 
brough apparvntly was trying 
to ontor Viitrinla Boach Blvd. 
from a parallol road on tho 
North sido. Sho turned onto a 
cn^road and was crossing 
the boulevard's west lane 
when her car was struck by a 
car driven by Larry Sawyer, 
18, of the 100 blocif of Warren 
Road in i4orfellc. < 



Local Officials 
Attend North 
Carolina Meet 



Sawyer was taken to Virginia 
Beach Hospital with cuts of the 
leg and broten nose. He was 
later transferred to Norfolk 
General Hospital where he was 
treated and released. 

State Police said Gornto 

stopped into the path of a 

1956 sedan operated by 

Dwight Taibert Bertiam oip 

Lynnhaven. 

Funeral services for Mrs. 
Wimbrough will be held today 
at 2 p.m. iA Cox Funeral Home 
by the Rev. Walton W. OTifrs of 
ul'j 

'Urial wi! 
Cemetery. 

She was the wife of Howard 
James Wimbrough. A native of 
Princess Anne County, she lived 
in the Lynnhaven area 

er lif%g||^ at 2^ 

It, EaMRhrk. Her 
were Leoa^Htel Mrs. 
Butt Tate 

A lifelong Priocess 
County resident, Gon^ n^ 1 
son of George T. aiid Hn. Cla^ 
Trent Gornto. He ierved in the 
Navy during World yf&T I and 
was a member of American 
Legion Post 113, Virginia B^eh- 
Princess Anne County. 

He was a self-employed paint- 
er. 



Scouts Attend 
'Will Do' Dinner 



she lived 



VIRGINIA BEACH — The 
-HPrincess Anne - Virginia Beach 
District of Boy Scouts of Ameri- 
ca recently held a ''Will Do Din- 
ner" at Kne Tree Inn as part 
of its Scouting Growth Program. 
The purpose of the dinger 
was to encourage churches, civ- 
ic groups and other organiza- 
tions to sponsor to Scout unit 
so that more boys may have an 
opportunity, to join the Boy 
Scouts. 

The ultimate aim of the Will 
Do Program is to help boys 
achieve a full and rich life 
through Scouting. 

Will Do advisor is Robert 
S. Wahab Jr., judge of Prin- 
cess Anne County Circuit, and 
Will Oo chairman is Jack K. 
Larrby, comptroller for Se- 
curity Storage and Van Co. 
Jim Oglesby is area commis- 
sioner. 

Members of 30 different 
groups attended the dinner and 
the following agreed to sponsor 
a Troop or Pack: 

Memorial Methodist Church, 
Chesapeake Beach Fire Dept., 
Salem Methodist Church, Bay 
side Lions Club, Princess Anne 
JPlaza Presbyterian Church, Bay- 
lake Methodist Church, Foundry 
Methodist Church, Francis As- 
bury Methodist Church, Dia- 
mond Springs Christian Church, 
Ttfalia Trinity Presbyterian 
Church, Old Donation Episcopal 
Church, Thalia Fire Department, 
nialia Civic League, Virginia 
B^ch lions Clul? and Oceana 
AiNmMy oi God Cbiirch. 



I ELIZABETH CITY, N.C. — 
Seven persons representing Vir- 
ginia Bieach attended the special 
public hearing held here Tues- 
day before members of the 
North Carolina Highway Com- 
mission. The bearing was held 
on a proposed new four-lane 
expressway to be built from US 
17 here to the Virginia line near 
Moyock. 

The seven Virginia Beach men 
represented the City of Virginia 
Beafch and the Virginia Beach 
Chamber of Commerce. Each 
joined in praising the plans as 
laid before the meeting. 

Those attending the meeting 
from Virginia Beach were Vice- 
Mayor John McCombs, Cham- 
ber of Commerce President Al- 
bin R. Mailhes, City Manager 
Russell Hatchett, Councilman 
Frank D. Tarrall, Jr., WiUiam 
JiypX^J^.liUy»ib, conv^t&Miriates di: 
ui* Forest Lawn [rector for Virginia Beach, James 
G. Kontopanos and A. B. Crews, 
members of the board of direc- 
tors of the Chamber of Com 
merce. 

^jB^re was no voiced opposi- 
ti^ftllrom the about 250 attend- 
ing when Roger Jackson, pub- 
lic relations officer of the High- 
way Commission, opened the 
AMpl^^apng in Pasquotank County 
Courthouse. 

ResMent Commissioner Gil- 
liam Wood of Edenton said, "We 
are impressed by this very large 
and enthusiastic crowd and I 
assure you th^ information and 
enthusiasm will be passed oa 
to the full commission by this 
committee. 

"I hope it wotf t be too long 
before we have some recom- 
mendations you'd like to hear." 

Jackson said the hearing com- 
mittee will report to the full 
commission soon. "The next 
meeting is scheduled for Feb. 1 
They may report then, depend- 
ing on the agenda, but if not 
then, it will he at the following 
meeting," he said. 

Elizabeth City attorney Rus- 
sell E. Twiford, who presented a 
brief for the five-county Albe- 
marle Highway Committee, said, 
"It's a known fact that our high- 
ways as they exist are inacte- 
quate to handle this traffic. 

"It's a question of whether we 
are, going to ride the crest of 
thC" wave coming in from Tide- 
water Virginia or let it pass 
over us. We have never had this 



It. S. Holland Mentioned For 
Suffolk Highway District Post 

PRINCESS ANNE — Princew Anne County resident Richard 
S. Holland, vice chairman of the Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel 
Commission, is a favored contender for the post of highway 
commiKioner for the Suffolk Highway District on the State 
Highway Commission it was announced this week. 
Norfolk Mayor W. Fred Duck- 



All for Dimes 



worth has also been mentioned 
for the post but county and Vir- 
ginia Beach officials have in- 
dicated they will do all they can 
to block his appointment. 

This opposition is based on 
two reasons, officials said. 
One, Duckworth's (Mntrover- 
sial action against plans for 
the merger of Virginia Beach 
and Princess Anne County. 
And, second, concern over the 
route of the future access 
roads Muth from the Chesa- 
peake Bay Bridge-Tunnel. 
If Duckworth should be ap- 
pointed to the highway post, 
officials said, he may swing the 
access road west toward the city 
of Norfolk. 

County leaders would like to 
see the route curve south from 
Chesapeake Beach and extend 



down through Princess Anne 
County. 

Makes Sense 
(^sposifion to Duckworth, . 
who is also a member of the 
bridge-tunnel commission, is 
"only common tense," one 
Munty official said. "The way 
that road goes will have a 
huge bearing on the total 
economy of this area." 

The highway post is current- 
ly held bylSol Rawls of Frank- 
lin who was ineligible for re- 
appointment when his term ex- 
pired last June. 

Gov. AlberUs S. Harrison Jr. 
is expected to name a replace- 
ment in the near future. Hol- 
land, according to speculation 
among county officials, is front 
runner for the job. 




Board Asked to 
Aid in Preserving 
County's History 

p. A. Tax Rates Unchanged 
For Next Fiscal Budget 

By RUBY JEAN PHILLIPS 

PRINCESS ANNE— Three represenUtives of the PrbMp 

Anne County Historical Society appeared before the cmx^ 

Board of Supervisore Monday to solicit their Mp in obtalninfr 

a 3-acre i^ot of land in the heart of Pembroke Mates, a pii^ii 

housing project. 



White Installed President of 
Betired Officers Association 



(Continued on Page 4) 



VIRGINS BEACH — Cmdr. 
Justus p. White was installed 
president of the Retired Offi- 
cers Association of the Hampton 
Roads Chapter Friday at the 
Naval Amphibious Base Offi- 
cer's Club. 

Other officers installed in- 
clude Rear Admiral Leon J. 
Maneese, first vice president; 
Maj. Gen. M. C. Homer, secoftd 
vice president; Cmdr. S. L. 
Evans, secretary-treasurer; and 

at-arms. , 

Directors include Vice ^m. 
R. O. Tivi% Vice Adm. A. A. 
Antrim, ftear Adm. F. C. B. Mc- 
Cune, Capt. W. H. Bainbridge, 
Capt. L. A. Weary, Capt. N. W. 
Gokey, Col. F. A. Ward, Col. 
Harry L. Watts, and Col. John 
F. Fye, 

Cmdr. T. S. Williamson is as- 
sistant $er|^nt-at-arms. 

Admiral Spealit 
Ouest apoaker for Hm event 
was Vico * Adm. AHred G. 
Ward of tho Naval Amphib- 
ious Base. He also installed 
the officers and directors. 

Special guests included Adm. 
and Mrs. Ward; Rear Adm, and 
Mrs. Henry J. Wuensch, repre- 
senting the U.S. Coast Giofd; 
Col. and Mrs. W. P. Pope, com- 
mander of Ft. Story; and Capt. 
and Mrs. H. R. Prince, com- 
manding officer of the Naval 
Amphibious Base. 

A summary of remarks made 
by Adm. Ward Is as tollows: 

"Several appartently unre- 
lated incidents form the basis 
of the brief remarks I have to 
make this evening. 

"First, a letter from Bob 
Crown, president of the Navy 
League, asking advice on how 
the Navy League could better 
help the Navy, and enlisting as- 
sistance in providing a mission 
for the Navy League. As you all 
know, Uie Navy League is doing 
a tremendously effective job in 
contributing to the defense of 
our country. It is noteworthy. 





Cmdr Justus P. White 

however, that the leaders of this 
fine organization are asking for 
ways in whi^ they ean be even 
more effective. 

"The second incident hap- 
pened yesterday at the weekly 
Kiwanis luncheon. The president 
of the Norfolk Chapter Kiwanis, 
of which I am a member, asked 
me for help in arranging a pro- 
gram on Feb. 22 for the purpose 
of honoring the Amphibious 
Force on its 20th birthday. 

Previous Conflicts 

"Such a proposal would have 
been' unheard of 20 or even 10 
years ago and is indicative of 
the great change in military- 
civilian relationships that has 
taken place in. recent years. 
When I started my naval career 
here in Norfolk some 30 years 
ago, signs may not have been in 
existence to the effect that 
"dogs and sailors not wanted 
here" but certainly the feeling 
existed. 

"The city inhabitants gave 
every indication of wanting 
nothing to do with the thousands 
of Navy people on their door- 
step and this feeling of anti- 
pathy was surely reciprocated. 
Now Norfolk is known as a 
good Navy town and one in 
which military people are eager 
to live, both while in the active 
service and after retirement. 
This improved relationship be- 
tween civilian and military per- 
sonnel in this metropolis is at- 
tributed to the efforts of many 
people, some of whom are here 
in this audience. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Barbara Almond (right) watches Shirley Fentress and 
Angle Alexander work on dance routines for the March of 
Dimes Ball floorsjiow^, Mrs. Fentress, who has t)een in show 
business since she was a tot, is co-producer of th€ floor show 
with Alexander. Mrs. Almond is chairman of entertainment. 
The ball will be held February 2 at the Alan B. Shepard Con- 
vention Center. (Boice photo) 

Partial List of Patrons for 
Paris Ball Is Announced 



Scouting Supporters S^k 
Recent "WiU 



Sponsors at PAVAfi District's 
Do" Dinner. 



Bloodmobile Visit 
Set for January 29 

VIRGINL^ BEACH— The Red 
Cross Bloodmobile will be at the 
Alan B. Shepard Convention 
Center, January 29th — 12 noon 
until 8 P.M. 

The quota for this visit is 125 
pints of blood. The recent visits 
have fallen far below this quota. 
Blood supplies have fallen to a 
dangerous low and the people of 
the Virginia Beach - Princess 
Anne area are urged to give 
blood ... the most precious gift 
of life. 



VIRGINIA BEACH— A parUal 
list of patrons for the March of 
Dimes gay Evening in Paris Ball 
was released this week by Mrs. 
Andre Hodgson, chairman for 
patrons of the event ||rbich 
i^ke j^e at J^^.4y&.& Sil 
^fl CoAvfiitibtt 
February 2. 

In addition to the dance music 
"treat-of-the-year" by Tommy 
Gwaltney's orchestra, there will 
also be a sparkling floor show 
expected to carry out the gen- 
eral theme of an Evening in 
Paris. Co-producers of the floor 
show are Mrs. R. E. Fentress 
and Angle Alexander, with Mrs. 
V. K. Almond as entertainment 
chairman. 

Tickets to the annual event 
may still be obtained by calling 
Mrs. John Wesley Snow, at GA 
3168 for reservations. 

Patrons are: 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Allen, 
Mr. and Mrs." George Brooke, 
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Burton, Mr. 
& Mrs. Lee Bonney, Mrs. Forbes 
Braithwaite, Mr. & Mrs. L. Bev- 
an, Mrs. Edith W. Burden, Mr. 
&. Mrs. Cecil Carpenter and lilr. 
and Mrs. Henry Clopton. 
'Also Mr. and Mrs. L. L. 
Clark, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. W. 
Cassada, Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. 
Clement, Mrs. William F. Crock- 
ett, Mr. and Mrs. William H. 
Darden, Admiral and Mrs. David 
H. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. 
Dickerson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Hofheifner, Mr. and Mrs. Lee 
Hogshire, Mr and Mrs. L. S.| 
Hodges, Mrs. Edward Hofmeist- 
er, Mrs. Joseph Jett, Mr. and 
Mrs. Arthur S. Jordan, Mr. and 
Mrs. * Goodwin Shepherd Jor- 
dan, Mr. and Mra. I. W. Jacobs, 
Admiral and Mrs. Jesse John- 
son, Mrs. Floyd Kellam and Mr. 
and Mrs. W. W. McClanan. 

Also, Mrs. B. K. Lindeman, 
Mn and Mrs. James G. Page, 



Captain and Mrs. E. C. Raguet, 
Mr. and Mrs. John Wesley 
Snow, Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. 
Simpson, 1^, and Mrs. Robert 
B. Turner,^, and Mrs. B. M. 
nton,- A« and Mrs. Jerry 
' *«»'.ipd VbtB. lUsttben 



"W^. JaacTttttntf -©els. 



m 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Winder, 
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Winn, Jr. 



Along The 
Front 



CliarterBill 
To Committee 



RICHMOND— The charter bill 
designed to merge Virginia 
Beach and Princess Anne Coun- 
ty into the fifth largest city, 
in area, in the country was sent 

to ^ subcommittee in GeneraL ■^- Mane^ U®f iwL\ 
Assembly Tuesday. '^^ ^'"^ **"* "'■ Em««H 



Del. P. B. White, who repre- 
esents both areas, asked the sub- 
committed of the House Com- 
mittee on Counties, Cities and 
Towns to make a report as soon 
as pqssible. 

This action, customary for aU 
new charters, calls for a cIom 
study of provisions of the pro- 
posed charter. 

Assigned to the study were 
yiwfeiee^4fc^ Mmx r tf 



t^e site is thfelocatira of his- 
toric Pembroke Farm, or ^ 
Sanders heme, which the ^ 
ciety hopes to restore is a mti> 
seum and its headquarters. TiiSh 
ry Corporation, recent pu: 
ers of the land, have vnm^ ^ 
donate the building to tiie ^ 
ciety if the group v^ wr^^ 
the land, ei^inuM at i^OOQ. 

Speaking on b^alf fii Wt Se- 
(^ety were Rear Adnyxal \i&m 




Harrisonburg Melvin L. Shre«|i' fllill* '*tify to tbeft H 

nt A>w.nma/.lr TAiintv snfl WIl. MWB tO SeO what i 



King and Un. Haast^ &fyt. 

"The three acres will i^daAi 
the home, the old gra^^^MNI 
and give us s<»!i» aaMmt ^ 
waterfront propo^ for pii> 
sible expansioi^" Adm. ibn^i 
told the board. 

TuwmI tn^MMlM 
"Prineott ArtMO County tt 
now the focal point of ttti 
whele MshMifi part of tho 
Chotapeake iay irtdgO'Tun' 
nft"- lArs. &^ 



While reading through each 
issue of the Sun-News, you will 
see advertised in detail some 
things inentioned in Uiis column. 
This has beien done intentional- 
ly. Basically the coverage WiU 
be the Business Nevra of our 
growing Virginia Beach area. 



THINGS TO COME 

At the city limits, on Laskin 
Rd. will be a Boat Marina . . . 
The new home of The Golden 
Dragon Chinese Restaurant on 
Pacific and 30th. . . . The Brown 
Boys — ^Webb & Son renovating 
behind covered windows on 
their new enterprise, next door 
to the Tidal House. 



AD BITS 

Sunday Suggestions — Family 
ride and take in some of the 
historical sites in Princess Anne 
. . . enjoy those delicious Oy- 
sters any style, the specially is 
Steamed, at Sandbridge Beach. 
. . . Jaa at its best with our lo- 
cal Newton Thomas, and a menu 
Minnie is proud of,' are the fea- 
ture? of the Jam Session at the 
Keyboard Lounge. . . . P.S. Mu- 
sicians are invited to sit in. 

S S S . . . Substantion saving 

(Continued on Page 4} 



ATTENTION SUBSCRIBERS! 

While there is still just /alk of some postal retes increas- 
ing there ars others that have already advanced. For instance, 
tho postal rates for postage due mail charges has doubled 
recently. It has risen from five cents to ten cents. 

Among other matters that fall within the postage due 
category is "changes of address" and many Sun-News sub- 
Kribers are on tho move for each week there are several 
"changes of address" among our readers. 

The post office allows 90 days for persons moving to 
new addresses to notify tlie post office or to notify others 
who would normally be sending mail to the addressee. If 
su^h notice is not made after 90 days the post office returns 
such mail to the dead letter or postage due section. Then, 
to learn tho new address the mailer must pay ten cents 
postage due on each piece of malt 

The Sun-News ret^iests that its subKribers notify the 
office of the new addnns when they move. In this way there 
wHI be no interruption of delivery of the paper. Remember 
if yev are moving to a new address please notify ^ Swn- 
Nm» effiee by ealllnf OA 1-2401. 



of Accomack County and Wil- 
liam F. Parkerson of Henrico 
County. 

Voters WIsNias 
White told the entire com- 
mittee of the merger referen- 
dum's "overwhelming" ap- 
prwwl by vMera In th* J«n. 
4 baltot^. The referendum 
wes pesMd by about a S to 
1 margin. 

Princess Anne County Treas- 
urer V. Alfred Etheridge also 
told the group "We followed the 
Con»)lMation Act as closely as 
possible. Every officer of tte 
(City and county supports the 
I merger plan. We have frted to 
put it together without disturb- 
ing the governmental situation." 

Beach Stuiieiit 
Named to News 
Staff of Paper 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Darlr 
Sue Deskins, 16-year-old daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs; W. H. Des- 
kins, was this week apiK)inted 
Virginia Beach High School 
correspondent for the Virginia 
Beach Sun-News. 

Now in her junior year, the 
T)Udding young Journalist is 
familiar With the high Khool's 
news potential through her po- 
sition as assistant* editor of the 
school newspaper, "The Be^k- 
comber." She has gaii^ more 
experience in this media as edi- 
tor of "SYNOVA," the Presby- 
terian Senior High newspaper 
for the Synod of Virginia. 

A member of the First Pres- 
byterian Church of Virginia 
Beach, Darla Sue is quite a<^ve 
in many of the church activtti^ 
She is a past president of tl» 
Presbyterian Senior fflgh Fel- 
lowship, past chairman of tlto 
Christian Outreach of tt» Fel- 
lowship and is presently Mrving 
as secretary of the grwip. 

The energetic young writer 
also finds time to sing with the 
church's Senior High Choir, 
work with tl» Junior Civitan 
Club at school Mid play forward, 
on Mr. Tucka-'s basketball team. 

She was a^ recently ^h 
pointed a delegate to tte UnitiNi 
Chrtetian INvth Mo^^bm^ fur 
Synod's Ckwi^L 



hw9 to see what 
ness it would be (in bringifHl 
in the tdurtst money), especial* 
ly with this new merger It 
womM be InmMPlmt to iMve • 
sociefy hi flMr eeiMAf M |^ 
serve its hi^ricaf p^M« mm! 
Iten^" 

KiBg poimted out ^rt 
the teiflding is ^Hta% 
the ba^ment sattta^ t^ iiMlfi 
damai^ and nW teve to lb 
drained and a h^t idMt wjll 6l 
nee<ted. He Estimated that abMt 
15,000. whkh the Society h^ 
to raise thi^i^ 4ke iiiiiiwrt tf 
ci^e end ganhm ^iriMh iMft be 
needed to secure tl» MUtiiv 
for ue. ^ 



A relathig Mery en the 
tory of fawftrelat Wwm 
featuMd this 
1-B. 



Society «q>ecte evM^MU^ % 
enlffiT^ wx fa<3^^ to^^ hMMe v 
bimnd) liteuy, a ^tad> rqnsu tt 
auditorium, a nivied%, it ft # 
make it into a ''oeXmm^smkit 
for the Greats City dif ^nfanitaAi 
Beach." 

Study Legality 

At Cwnm«iwealth tki^nnm/t 
Robert Sin^wan's awggMHww 
the beard a|^«ed to tili»l|fl 
prelect wider adviaeMMoNM 
MwQff rae.M(^ ei|ieetg«4ffi pii 
pur^Mse. 

Bay^de Supervisor .OffnU 
Clough v(MuBtMred to^^^^n^l 
the owMis and ^ m mellSf& 
on the pnqi^rty untU f d^ii^ 
can be made. 

With the merger <rf ^riaccts 
A^e County k Tuitaiia 
still pending General 
action, tlw Ixwrd 
possilHlity of. ei^Uishing 
county budfet for i six-m-^"' 
period since a y^riy bu^«^ 
«rill overly VBm VMfgw diAe 
January 1, IStt. 

j^B^ntive S«rM«y 
J. Weblwft tt^ te a ^1 
statenaent. ttat be j^M t» |to^^ 
sent tibe pf^peni MiMI ' 
et to the boanl tut fi^ 
ing on Fetarwuy W ta^) 
later tai the MlMml ttM 
date depemta **ttpon r^^ 

stale smir^t i«^«^Q^^ at 
propri^^ U ^^ tenii 
He p^^ ^^^ R 

McpriinMi' ttt) tth Mtei 
laiieirt tteoHi <tf opMM. 

4M«nna# 



rriiiccts 
aia Beach fl| 



^PVlwaVHWIVVHa 



J 



mmmmmmmmmm^mmm 



^ll 



AT VmWNIA ibkoi 



• BALLfT 
m COTILLMM 



•' MOOCRN JAZZ 
• BALtROOlM 



214 - «7th STKKT, VMKHNU UEACH 
GA 8-7231 



Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, January 25, 1"?62 
Page 2A 



b A INioMit liqwrlMlMl'' 

TRY CH»«SE, CANTONESE or AMERICAN at 



I'tOiib 



CNUMMTOTAKIOIIT 



Ul 5^761 



MtttCNry HH}hway-Rt. 13 

Between Lansdaht Traffic 

Cwde and Va. Beach Uvd. 

Open 10:30 A. M. 

10:30 P.M. 



PUBLIC lypTlCE 

STATE INSPECTION STICKER 



1 



0UEFOR INSPECTION NOW! 

HOLT BOCK I]VC. 

jl1ilAI>ACinCAVE. 6A 8-2132 




AREA BOWLING NEWS 



J 



:% 




SOMETHINO New AnD DcLICIOUS . . . 

Stuffed Shrimp or StuffM Fieundar 
Two^VegvlablM ^ ^ mg^ 
Frandi Fri«»-H«» Relit 9 j[ ^^ 
CoffM or Tm 



r 



HURD'S SEAFOOD 

RESTAmUNTj^l 

40pon Daily 1-10 - Closed AAonday 




Ay 0rd«rs pr^Mred to take out 

AND 



341-3592 



IHURD'S ^^ RESTAURANT 



I 



I 



£ 



SPECIAL BUSINESS LUNCHEON 

77 Virginia Boadi Blvd.-~Reuto 5« 

(^EN 11:30- 10-^loMd Monday 



THUNDERBIRD BOWL ' 

Ttiundarbird Maior Laagua 

The start of a new half finds 
new leaders. Sealy i*osture- 
pedic combined three 90O's for 
high set of the ni^t of 2785 
and troun^ Coached all four 
points. Glenn HoUoman was 
high with 582 closely followed 
by Neil Boucher with 576. Andy 
Holland with 555 and Ed Schoen 
irith 565. All very fin^ scores. 
Norm Sullivan was big for tfa« 
losers with ^ 573. 

In spite of good bowling Chix 
Restaurant lost three to Team 
No. 3. Chuck Runyon tied a g21 
gune into a 583 series to lead 
Team 3 with help from Don 
Johnam with 549 and Clarence 
Husk with 546. Jack Huener- 
berg fired his first 600 set with 

§610 highlighted by games of 
10 and 129, for losing Chix. 
Team No. 8 started off with 
a four point win after winding 
up the first half in the cellar. 
They defeated Kelly Supply 
with Clarence Bishop leading 
the way with a 233 game and 
582 series and assisted by Cdr. 
Pendry with a 564. t'gr the 
losers Charl^ Bollen and Jim 
Drews tried to carry the load 
with 547 and 541 but failed to 
get help from the rest of the 
team. 

Virginia Beach Transfer con- 
tinued to hold some mystic 
power oyer first half winners 
Tastee Freeze, l^is time, win- 
ning all four by a decisive mar- 
gin. Bob Vogt continued his 
good rolling mth a ^8 series 
aided by Pappy Holder with a 



544. For the losers no body 
rolled nothing. In fact only one 
man managed to break the 500 
Uunrier with a roaring 501. 



Goals and Dribbles 



League Standings 



Sealy Posturepedic .. 
Va. Beach Transfer 

Team No. 8 _ 

Team No. 3 

Chix Restaurant 

Tas^ FWz .0 

Kelly Supply 

Coaches Sporting Gds 



Won Lost 
...4 



.4 

.4 

-3 

1 



Fot Yoer Hmm B ayoed 
Tb* 0«s Motat . • . 

DEPINDABLE 

SUBURBAN 

GAS SERVICE 

METUIP or MTTUO 



i 



Your Money Earns 
More Than Dividends 



n Our Association 




Ocoana Officers Wivas Laa^ia 
Marie Lindsay, Beach Travel 
was the star of the week when 
she bowled a 192. Evelyi\ Bry- 
an, captain of Fridley's Gift 
Shop team, was a close second 
with i 190 game. Beach Travel 
team scored again with high 
team ^t of 2147 and high team 
game with 719 pins. 

Leaguo Standlnfs 
1. Beach Trawl; 2. Whitehurst 
Realty; 3. littles Appliance & 
Pic's 31st St. Cleaners; 4. 
Coaches Sporting Goods and 
Dream Construction; 5. Bay Is- 
land Realty; 6. Fridley's Gift 
Shop. 

PLAZA BOWL 

Shirts and Skirts League 
LEAGUE STANDINGS 

Won Lost 

Hilltoppers 10 2 

Last Chance „ 9 3 

Pin Busters 8 4 

Coasters 7 5 

Question Marks 5 7 

Sooners 4 8 

Lester Const. Co 3 9 

Pencil Pushers _. 2 10 

Quint. Witte rolled high series 
for jthe B)en this week with a 
502.;f';^ita 'Kipesge was high for 
the women with a 423. 

High games this week was 
Quint Witte with a 206 for the 
men and Virginia Willoughby 
with 156 for the women. 



Linkhorn BiAetball Laafue 
By NELLIE F. MATTHEWS 

' Saturday's ^mM 

Hawks 22 Lions 7 

Blue'Anfels 20 Beachcombers 16 
liie champion Hawks had it 
pretty much their own way in 
the first game with control of 
tlM baU most of the time. All 
the boys played weU together, 
but after Bill Mayo got hot, 
there was no stopi^g him. Bill 
scored 11 points, 8 of them in 
the third period. These were 
the only points %or^ that per- 
iod, the superb Hawks defend 
restraining the lions complete- 
ly. We can't say enough for 
Travis Jackson, who at the last 
minute filled the shoes of the 
Hawks big center, sick with the 
flu. Travis, playing his 1st game 
of basketball, was tremendous 
in the rebound department Way 
to go, Travis, we knew you 
could do it! His classmate, Bud- 
dy Matthews, managed 5 points 
to be second high scorer. 



The Lions,' weakened by the 
alienee of several of their 
players, just couldn't seem to 
get going. Full strength, you'll 
play a lot better, boys. Mke 
Strickler and Steve Clark played 
a whale of a game. When it was 
over, they were sure sweating 
enough to prove they'd played. 



The second game, a real close 
one, was excitement at its best. 
The Blue Angels, behind just 
one, two, and 3 pts. until the 
4th period, then forged ahead 
to edge the Beachcombers. Wi:l- 
lie Shipp was terrific with 11 of 
his team's 20 pts. Willie is one 
of the best lay-up artists we've 
seen. Don't forget Bobby Bux- 
ton too. Pound for pound, he is 
dynamite! 

Beachcomber Cush Dobl)S 
played great ball for his team, 
scoring about half of their total 
points. We lave a Reeling we'U 
be seeing more and mdre of this 
b<^! Coach Donohoe liked the 
way Itike Jenkins played, too. 



And now the j^ece d« resist- 
am»l Did that t^d unit Hawk 
No. U n^d a haircut or was.it 
... a girl? That was Fro^y Ma^Rj 
who many commentators' agreed 
would make a good first string- 
er on anybody's team. At last 
Frosty is getting her revenge 
for three yean of having to sit 
on the wrong side of the screen 
in Little League Baseball. In 
that sport it is specifically stated 
that "0rl8 are not eligible". 
Congratulations, Frosty, on not 
only holding your own, but dn 
lowing up some of the strong 
sex witib a real fine game! 



You parents come on out this 
Saturday and see some good 
basketball. Cox gym, 2:00 p.m., 
first game. Hawks vs. Blue An- 
gels; 2nd game, 3:00 p.m. Lions 
vs. Beachcombers, 



n«rffM Hot Watw: Omh 
Coobng; EcoMnikal HMriin^ 
... Win Smbi 'OspMaaWi 
6m. Only Gm ,6ivM Ym S« 
Madi ConvtniMiM, Se Mhc4 
Comfort . . . Only Siibarbon 
Gm GivM Yon So Much For So 
Lmlo. Call S«ib<iit»aii Today! 

Coiiiplefe Uiic of 
GAS APPLIANCES 



Rightl Your money earns self-respect, 
l^iMrter confidence in yourself and in the 
future. It brings prestige and builds up 
&9d'a standing. 

In any amount, your account is welcome 
m GUT Association. Perhaps it's time to 
t^p In and become acquainted. 

mmk BEACH FEDERAL 

Saviai^ A Loan Association 

tl«^«^M« VlrgMi BeMh, Vii^nia 

HtOI« 6A 8.9331 




SUBURBAN 

RULANE 

GAS SERVICE 

3208 ««e. W«iilii9toi 
HifWoy • Pertsmmrili 

Dial 393-4071 




SEKVINe: 
Peflhoirtk, Norfdl, SirfMk. VIn 
ftma badi, SooA Nerfoi, Ma- 
con Ama. Ida €i Wifirt and 
Na ni ap e nJ Cowiliat. 



Borum Given 
Seholarship 

VIRGINIA BEACH — Alfred 
(Footsie) Borum, Va. , Beach 
High School grid star, has signed 
a full four-year grant in aid 
scholarship with Wofford Col- 
lege in Spartanburg, S.C, it was 
announced this week. 

Borum, who placed on the 
Tidewater, District and State 
All-Star Teams, is the son of 
Mr. and Hlrs. J. A. Borum of 
20th Street. 

Kempsville P-TA 
WiU Show Film 

KEMPSVILLE — "Seeing Self 
In Your Child" will be dis- 
cussed Tuesday at 8 p.m. at 
Kempsville Meadows School Li> 
brary. 

This is second in a series of 
parent and family life educa- 
tion discussion groups being 
held at the school, under the 
sponsorship of the P-TA. 

A film will be shown, fol- 
lowed by the discussion period 
which will be led by Robert J. 
Beard, child psychologist for the 
Norfolk City Schools. 

The public is invited to at- 
tend. 



Keglers 
korner 

By 'VAPPY" IRISH 

Hi, all you bowlers. Let's get 
acquainted. I'm "Pappy" Irish, 
co-manager of Rinaldi's Plaza 
Lane — my running niate you all 
know, goes by the alias of John- 
ny Chisholm — Hank Gray is the 
boy you will meet on the lanes 
between the hours of midnight 
and nine "ackemma". Glad to 
meet you at our house at 111 
Plaza Trail anytime of the day 
or night. We are looking for- 
ward to your next visit. Drop in 
after 12 a.m. and have a cup of 
coffee — on the house. 



II 



PHONE IN YOUR APPLICATION 

CbNSOUDATE YOUR PERSONAL BILU 

nd Mortgage Loans 

$1,000 TO $20,000 

BANK BATES 

1 TO 5 YEARH 

FREE CONSULTATION AND APPRAISAL . . . 
Hours: 9 a.m. fe 5 pjn. Daily; Satunlay 9 ajn. to 12 p.m. 

Fidelity Commercial Co. 

311 -315 UW BUILDING - Granby and Plume St. 

Nommic Aiyv7.25ri 




Now for a bit* of "gutter gos- 
sip" on what has been going on 
at the Plaza Bowl during the 
past week. Edmond Garrett, 13, 
playing for the Bolton Bowlers 
rolled a sweet 207 game last 
Saturday. The Suburban team's 
Ralph Stonebroker chalked up 
a high game of 226 in the Tide- 
water League, during Sunday's 
play. 

Other outstanding scores reg- 
istered were Mike Waldrop's 
167, Richard Stamos (Bantam), 
130; Virginia GaskiU Jrs.) 445 
series and Jan Settle (Jr.) with 
400. Tommy Neatherly chunked 
a 503 series as Jimmy Lee wgs 
busy toppling pins for a series 
of 545. Keep .your eye on this 
boy, he is a champ iii the mak- 
ing as is Ralph Ston^roker. 



A few notes on the adult ac- 
tivity — Hamilton Funds came up 
as winners of the first half of 
the Wednesday Nite Business 
Men's League, nosing out Con- 
servlant by 1 game. 



Rinaldi Plaza Bowl Sonday 
Mixed finds the Liskey Printers 
leading at the halfway post fol- 
lowed by The Luck Four and the 
Four Aces in that order. 

By the way, FYeddy Fink is 
the coordinator of our new and 
n(w forming Tuesday Nite 
Handicap Mixed League of 4 
p^mn teams. Yours truly anti- 
cipates being present when the 
n)ll call for members is held. 
Come on in — join the fun. 

The Plaza Bowl is ready to 
receive applications for team 
entry's for the All Denomination 
Church League. We need a little 
help on this, so if you wish to 
assist us on contacts, drop in 
and let's talk it over, you will 
be glad you did. Thanks for 
reading. S^ you ii^t week. 



WAVY-TV Bets 
NBC Award 

WAVY-TV (Norfolk, Ports- 
mouth and Newport News) 
emerged as one of th6 top five 
winners in the 4th annual NBC 
Television Promotion Manager's 
awards, according to a state- 
ment issued by Alexander S. 
Rylander, vice president, NBC 
Promotional Services. 

In addition to WAVY-TV, 
other winners in the top five 
classifications, included * wnC- 
TV, Pittsburgh, KPRC-TV, Hous- 
ton, WBZ-TV, Boston * WCKT- 
TV, Miami. 

The NBC Promotion Man- 
ager's award competition, sanc- 
tioned by the Broadcaster's Pro- 
motions Association, is the only 
television network awards con- 
test which provides an oppor- 
tunity for local stations to dis- 
pla their efforts on behalf of a 
network program schedule and 
to compete with other promo- 
tion managers for prizes. More 
than one hundred NBC affili- 
ated stations entered presenta- 
tions in this year's competition. 
Contest entries were judged 
by executives of leading adver- 
tising agencies in four principal 
categories: press, advertising, 
promotion, and showmanship in 
special exploitation areas. 
Judges included Thomas McAv- 
ity of J. Walter Thompson; Lee 
Currlin of Benton and Bowles; 
Harry Ommferle of Sullivan, 
Stauffer, Colwell, & Bayles; and 
Ben Holme of McCann Erickson. 
In addition to the top five 
awards, NBC Television affili- 
ated stations in St. Louis, In- 
dianapolis, Schenectady, & Seat- 
tle placed in the sixth to tenth 
contest spots. 

WAVY-TV'S Promotion Dept. 
is headed by Dick Paul, Director 
of Advertising and Promotional 
Services. The latest award makes 
the third time that Mr. Paul has 
been among the top ten win- 
ners in the annual NBC Promo- 
tion Manager's Award competi- 
tion. 



K of C Contest 
Features Press 

VIRGINIA BEACH— "Catholic 
Press Month" is the theme for 
a Poster Contest being spon- 
sored by the Virginia Beach 
Knights of Columbus Council 
No. 4632. 

William R. Bridgefor^, Cath- 
olic Activities Chairman for the 
council, announced that the 
contest will be open to Catholic 
elementery students from the 
4th through the 8th grades. The 
area of eligibility includes Vir- 
ginia Beach and Princess Anne 
County. 

The student submitting the 
poster judged to be the best in 
illustrating the theme will re- 
ceive a $25,00 Savings pond. 
Jiidging will be ^completed by 
the evening of February 7. 

1^ following ten members 
of the Beach Council rec^Uy 
putld|»ited in a third de^e 
exemplification: William Bridge- 
ford, I.abib Doummar, John 
Gibbons, Gerald McGlynn, Wal- 
ter Havens, Frank Jacques, 
AmoU Locke, Thomas Nlcholls, 
Robert Smith and Thomas 
Walsh. 



SPtCIAlS 
Any combination 

SUITS I '" 



2 



^'J 



3 PANTS 4 fli 
SWtATERS I *^ 
SKIRTS ■ 
MON., TUES.. WED 



PICK UP & 
DELIVERY 

10% Discount on all PIdc-Up 
•nd Delivary l>ry C|oartin0 
in amounts of $S.OO or mora. 



OCEANA CLEANERS 



OCUHA, VA. 



6A 8-7921 I 



n\ 



GRAY'S 

AUTO PARTS 

ACCESSORIES 
NEXT TO MARTIN'S BODY CHOP 

OCEANA -.428-3191 
Open 6 Days to Serve You 



Fuel Oil & Burner f^ervice 




^ '^ 




■ I Nt *t| 



PACIFIC AT 2! ST STREET 
VIRGINIA BEACH 

• ^ALES • REI 

COAAMERCIAL • 

• PROPERTY AAANAGEMENT 



RESIDENTIAL 



3orMionCJt M^-%^\\ 



i 

J- 



<v 



LOMDON 

0Rii>Ge 



^i^*K^ Plumber 



THOSE FROZEN PIPES 

ADD TO \OUC WOES^ 

CAUUS,WrLL6ETTHE 

THIN6S 

''UNFROZEN 




341-472! 
340-8221 

DAY OR NIGHT 



PLUMBING-CHEATING 

LONDON BRIDGE, Va ROBox.ll? 




CME 

* ■ . 

For Fast Personalized Service 

when 
BUYING - SELLING - RENTING 



y<M. GjHU \o Bdi0,, 4hmet' 



Rll Cracks And 
Holes Better 

iiVN^^S ^Hl ^V»1pi fHi^^^v i^w www* 

pusncwooor 

Thsg^gK^-Aoo^it»iNi6«^*8bils. |l 




REALTORS 



IMM VWCMA NACH KW. ITNNMAWI, f «. 



PHONE 341-1515 

Virginia Beach Blvd. at Lynnhavan 

MULTIPLE LISTING REALTOR 






<fi 



ya^fof &*tfeAd.^0irdi^£nf Center 

^— ~ VIRGINIA BEACH 

u u-ll. STVUNG FOR SMOOTHNESg 

Have yoii heaid tiM fe^ikm whmpers? The smocHh polirfiec hairline 
18 Mie one th« i fattii^ «ie nod frwn Paris! How wiU you •drieve it— 
y**" *™*^ P««n fretting over stubborn hair ttat fust will go its own 
way/ Relax m oiir beauty salon chair and watch us relax your hair! 

STYLISTS 

MBS. ANDRRgON »rt, EDWOND 

MRS. JAYNRS MRS. WHITB 

Z/a^lor t3ur^66 J4airAt^imf Galons 
LASMN ROAD, VIRGINIA BEACH Phone GA 8-3191 

TWO NORFOLK LOCATTONS 
16© LonlHfana Dr., Wards Corner Ism Hampton Blvd. 



Ph. S83-1819 



Pk. aKMisaz 



If Your Eye Physician Prescribes Glasses 

Mk him about 

TRAYLOR'S at Va. Beach 

Princess Ame- Virginia Beach's Only 

GUILD OPTIGIAN 

1803 Atlantic Ave., Virginia BMch 6A 8-4020 

RNnonbar Oe After-Gare yoor passes will reqnhre 
Have yoi^ jprMt^lioii Bll^ irt Vb^nia Beach and enjoy 

FINEST QUALITY — FRIENDLY SERVICE 

CONVENIENT AFTER-CARE 



SALE 

1/4 - Vi - 1/2 Off 

ENTIRE 

FALL -WINTER 



STOCK 



" c, 



ruiit and ^prin^\Mpfiarel -Jrrrwing tjjai 



Florence Wilsons 



306- 31 tt STREET 



VIRGINIA BEACH 



T 




Circ. jRCpjf^ T^i.Jl'g LynnhW. 

^1720 Virginia 

SHOPS FOR The ladies and their daughters 



Nmv showing in sportswear our cruise 
and sjirinci fashions including bathing suits, 
dressy, dresses from church thru earning, 
gowns for the season ahead. 



— --cofitinuing our Sale 3flL2_to SQ'^^^ff 



OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS TIL 9 P.M. 




iNdline bair st^es 



Flattery goes to your 
head when our ex- 
j)erienced stylists 
create a new, refresh- 
i n g 1 y imaginative 
hair style especially 
for you. We believe 
the magic charm for 
beauty starts with a 
dashing coiffure! 



-T Special — 

Permanent Wave — 

BRECK-STRUaURE "8" and EUROPA 

Regularly 

$15 -$20 -$25 

FOR MONTH OF FEBRUARY 





1/^ PRICE 




Howard's Beauty Salon 

9800 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

(Opposite Princes Anne Plaza) 

Phone 341-1991 

Open Mon.-Wed. & Fri. Evenings 




Engagements 

WALTON— COSTENBADER 

SUFFOLK— Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
lace Hines Walton announce the 
engagement of their daughter, 
Miss Rachael Carol Walton, to 
William Benjamin Costenbader 
Jr. 

Mr. Costenbader is the son of 
Dr. ami Mrs. William Benjamin 
Costenbader of Virginia Beach. 

Miss Walton attended Long- 
wood College where she was a 
member of Zeta Tau Alpha so- 
cial sorority. She is attending 
the Norfolk College of William 
and Mary. ( 

Mr. Costenbader is a graduate 
of Hampden - Sydney College 
where he was a member of Sig- 
ma Chi social fraternity and Pi 
Delta Epsilon honorary journal- 
istic fraternity. He is attending 
the University of Va. School of 
Medicine. 

A summer wedding is planned. 



SQUIRES— KRONENBgRG 

PRINCESS ANNE — Mr. and 
Mrs. Steve S. Squires announce 
the engagement of their daugh- 
ter. Miss Florence Beverly 
Squires, to Charles Louis Kro- 
nenburg. 

Mr. Kronenburg is the son of 
Mrs. Romaine Alder** and the 
late C. L. Kronenburg of Balti- 
more, Md. 

Miss Squires attended Prin- 
cess Anne High School. She is 
a student nurse at Norfolk Gen- 
eral Hospital. 

Mr. Kronenburg is a graduate 
of Franklin High School; He is 
stationed aboard the USS En- 
terprise. 

No date has b^n set for the 
wedding. 



Fngagement Announced 



TITCHENAL— CHESHIRE 

CLARKSBURG, Wa. Va.— Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Allen Titchenal 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Miss Nancy Jane 
Titchenal, to David Burr Ches- 
hire. 

Mr. Cheshire is the son of 
Mr. & Mrs. Roland Earl Cheshire 
of Virginia Beach. 

Miss Titchenal is a senior at 
West Virginia Wesleyan College. 
She is a member of Alpha Gam- 
ma Delta national social soror- 
ity. 

A June wedding is planned. 



BARNES — FRICK 

PRINCESS ANNE — Mr. and 
Mrs. Ed^Yard E. Barnes an- 
nounce the engagement of their 
daughter, Miss Carol Ann 
Barnes, to Frederick Mark Frick. 

Mr. Frick is the son of Mr. & 
Mrs. Henry C. Frick of Wicken- 
burg, Arizona. 

Miss Barnes is a graduate of 
Princess Anne High School. She 
is employed as a secretary at 
King's Grant. 

Mr. Frick is attending Navi^l 
Officers Candidate School in 
Newport, R.I. He will be grad- 
uated February 9 as an ensign 
in the U.S. Navy. 

The wedding will take place 
February 14. 




ss Jacqueline Camille Kellam 



KeUam-Boimey 
Wedding Set 
For Summer 

PRINCESS ANNE — Miss 
Jacqueline Camille Kellam will 
become the bride of Donavoh 
Ellis Bonney in a summer wed- 
ding, according to an announce- 
ment made this wgek by the 
bride-elect's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Frank Wallace Kellam of 
Princess Anne. 

Mr.. Bonney is the son of Mrs. 
Philip Hiinter Bonney of Greeds 
and the late Mr. Bonney. 

A member of the faculty of 
Linkhom Park School, Miss Kel- 
lam is a graduate of the Col- 
lege of William and Mary in 
Williams'burg where she was a 
member of Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma social sorority. She Vas also 
elected to membership in Phi 
Beta 'Kappa and Kappa Delta 
Pi honorary fraternities. 

She will receive her Master's 
Degi^e in Education from the 
University of Virginia in June. 

Mr. Bonney, a consignee with 
Texaco, inc., is a graduate of 
Hargrave Military Academy. He 
attended the Virginia Poly- 
tel:hnic Institute where he was 
a member of the Executive 
Council and the German Club.. 

He setved with the United 
States Coast Guard before join- 
ing Texaco. 

Plans for the wedding will be 
announced at a later date. 



Vernon B. Lees 
Mark 25 Years 

PRINCESS ANNE— Mr. and 
Mrs. Vernon B. Lee of Princess 
Anne Courthouse were honored 
at "a dinner party and reception 
on their 25th anniversary by 
their children, Mr. and Mrs. 
Harold Kidd, Mr. and Mrs. 
Edward Sledge and William Lee. 

The affair was given recently 
for members of the immediate 
faniily at the Lee home. 

The Lees have another son, 
Vernon B. Lee Jr., of Texas. 

The senior Lees were married 
Jan. 1, 1937, in South Mills, N.C. 

BIRTHS 

Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Land Jr., 
of Princess Anne County, an- 
nounce the birth of their first 
child, a daughter, Nancy Mason, 
on Sunday, January 14th at Nor- 
folk General Hospital Mrs. Land 
is the former Miss EUsabeth 
Pownard Smith of Louisville, 
Ky. Mr. Land is the son of Mr\ 
and Mrs. Kermit Land of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 



Presbyterian Church, Marks, 
Miss., with Dr. Tracey officiat- 
ing. 



GIBSON— TRACEY 

BELEM," Miss— Mr. and Mrs. 
Moses McAfee Gibson announce 
the engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Miss Edna Patricia Gibson, 
of Norfolk, Va., to Charles Al- 
bert "Tracey Jr. of Bayside, Va. 

Mr. Tracey is the son of Dr. 
and Mrs. Charles Albert Tracey 
of Sewiekley, Pa. 

Miss Gibson graduated from 
Mississippi State College for 
Women in Columbus, Miss. She 
is employed at manager of Pat 
Arnolde's Tails in Norfolk. 

Mr. Tracey attended the Uni- 
versity of Miami, Miami, Fla., 
and Carnegie Institute of Tech- 
nology, Pittsburg, Pa. He is em- 
ployed by Standard Distributors. 

The marriage will be solemn- 
ized on Feb. 24 in the Marks 



Linoleum Fbors 

IndivicluallNf Designed 



I 




We create Floors that dbtingui^ 
room! In homes, offices, Aopt, 
these Individually Designed Lino- 
leutn Hoors confer nnart, color- 
contrast distinction wlikA no 
other floor treatment can match. 
Colors, motifs — ^"Character!" in a 
word — that give fong-^ived service, 
at moderate flrst-costl May we 
give you an estimate? 

J,C. Law & Son 

NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 
3S1S Coiiey Plau MA 5<0439 



MEDFORD — CLAUD 

LANCASTER, S.C— Mr. and 
Mrs. John William Medford of 
Patridge Hill announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter. 
Miss Mary Ann Medford, to 
Joseph Gillette Claud of Char- 
lotte, N.C, formerly of Norfolk 
Virginia. 

Mr. Claud is the son of Mrs. 
Gerald L. Goode of Thorough- 
good. Bayside, Va., and the late 
Joseph Gillette Claud Jr. of Nor- 
folk. 

The wedding will take place 
May 12 in Christ Episcopal 
Church, Lancaster. 

Mrs. George G. Lee, who is 
spending the winter in Norfolk, 
spent last week visiting Mr. and 
Mrs. Karl Wunder at their home 
in Birdneck Point. 



Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cook 
Woodruff III of Virginia Beach 
announce the birth of their sec- 
ond child, 2nd daughter, Cather- 
ine Avery, on Jan. 9 at Norfolk 
General Hospital. Mrs. Wi 
ruff is the former Miss Eli 
Alexander Wilson, daughtet^ 
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Georae 
Wilson Jr. of Virginia Beaoi. 
Mr. Woodruff is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Albert Cook Woodruff 
of Greens Farms, Conn. 



Personal Mention 



Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, January 25, 1962 



Page 3A 



Mrs. Edith W. Burden has re- 
turned to her hoine on 77th St., 
after visiting her son-in-law and 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Matthews, in Sevema Park, 
Md., and her sister, Mrs. George 
J. Arnold in New York. 



Mr. and Mrs. William W. Vail 
spent several days last week in 
New Yoi-k City. 



Mr. and Mrs. Wesley E. Ed- 
wards have left to spend the 
winter in Miami, Fla. They will 
return in May to spend the 
summer at their cottage in Lon- 
don Bridge. 



IT'S HERE!! 

and on SALE 1 1 

Hjeautiful, Aewelru 



2 for ^1 

AT 



00 



PLUS TAX 



2010 Atlantic Ave. 303 - 31%t Street 

Virginia Beach 



Personal A\ention 

Mrs. William L. Hill H and 
her children William and Tay- 
lor, 1 of Fayetteville, N.C, are 
spending this week with Mrs. 
Hill's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. 
R. Ashburn at their home on 
52nd Street. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Eley & 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert McAlpine 
of Norfolk spent last weekend 
at the Princess Anne Country 
Club. 



Mrs. Arthur Winder has re- 
turned to her home on 52nd St., 
after visiting her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Stephen E. Hamilton 
in Wilmington,* Delaware. 



Mrs. Willis Cohoon, who re- 
sides on 53rd Street is spending 
several months in Suffolk. 



Miss Vera McKrill of Washing- 
tonrt):C., Spent last weekend 
at the Princess Anne Country 
Club. 



Miss Dale Page of Norfolk, 
spent last weekend as the guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Langhorne 
on Gunston Road. 



Mrs. M. L. L. CuiTuthers of 
Sweet Spring, W. Va., is visit- 
ing her son-in-law and daughter, 
Mr. and Mrs. William Bruce at 
their home in Bay Colony. 




PALMISTRY READINGS 



BY 

§ISTER AX^ 

SplHtual Reader— Sister Ann arrived from India. 

People come from ail over the world to see her. 

If you are sick. In love, or In trouble. No Matter what 
your problem is, She can help or advise you. 

You may have seen her on TV or heard her on radio- 
Now visit Sister Ann in her home at Virginia Beach. 

Where other^ Fail— She has succeeded. 
First time in this area. 

507 - 17th Street 428-9892 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 

Special Reading With This Ad 



Starling Monday January 22 I 




Or*** ftMwm l(o. ai47~-imtiMt wNk 
foMd fU — la thli Mf*mbf*, th» $mtrt 
tollarhti jodcaf i$ »aty to nw baeouM 
of Its rogfon cwt. 7ft* ^rm$$ mvf b« modb 
of en* tahrie or wM a contraitinfl bod- 
ies. It's porfoa for undar-coof waor and 
to flap into $prin§. No. SI 47 comat In 
tint 12, 14, 14, It, M. In ri*o U /ockaf 
and dt/rt taktt 3Vi jwdf ef 44-mdi 
fabric, bedka ?»/, yardt of 42inch. 

NaadfawoHr foMora No. 1379. TUt 
eebfa-jfjfcbad cordJam if timph to icnjf 
and idaof to waor oil yoor round, fat-^ 
torn No. 1279 contain* inihuertont lor 
mofcing tint 32 to 42. 

Stnd 33c for aocb droit pettara, 2Sc 
for aoefi naadia<rorlr potfarn ladd lOc for 
aocli poHorn for fini doit mollin(fi to 
AUDHer LANt tUKAU. lox 1490. Naw 
fork I. Now UHt. 



SHOE SALE 

Women's Shoes Only 

Th0 greatest women's shoe sale ir^J 
Tidewater. You pay the regular 
price for the first pair; the second 
poir is yours for only 5c. Over 8,000- 
pairs of famous brands includina: 

^ Naturdlizers -^ American Girl 
i^ Vitality. ^ Accent 

if Fiancees' ^ Allures 
if Panoramas i^ Demosette 
and Others 



CHARGE IT! 



NATIONALLY ADVERTISED SHOES FOR THE FAMILY j 









J 



WHEBM SHOPPIHQ 

IS A f»t,mAsyRm 



• NORFOLK-J«naf and Wards Cimm 

• PORTSMOUTH ^ MidcHy Cwrfwr 

• VmoiNIA BiACH • SVPTOUC 

• FRANKUN • EUZABETH CHY 



i 



m 




ORRELL'S 
SURREY CAFETERIA 

RE-OPE^IMG 
FEBRrARY \mi 

With Improved Kitchen Facilities to Serve You 



BREAKFAST LUNCH " 

7:00-11:30 11:30-2:30 



DINNER 
5:00 - 8:30 



> 



Atlantic Ave. between 15th and 16tli Streets 
Virginia Beach GA 8-8843 



1^ 



iHt 4^ 



Virginia 8e*ch Sun-bteM^t, ThUndUy, January 25^ lf62 



THE VIRGINIA BEACH SUN-NEWS 

PuMilMd •wiy Thwraday n Virginia BMch Sun^tewt Ivy 

Til* iMch PubiitMiia Cprporatiofi 

SIM Pacific Avwnw Vliiliila Baadw Virfliiia 



rftlO A. HAYCOX, PraridMt and ^wbHaNr ALBIN R. MAILHIS, Vka^ratMMif.Owi. M0r. 



Bitored m Mooad 



■attar ta tta po*t (rfftoe ia VlrglBla BmkA, Van aadcr tike act of lianA «, 101* 



: WttUa eoutjp— «M» pw 

^ITORIAIIY SI>EAKIN6 



SolMCT^tloB ratoa bjr bmU 

OatsMe of Omuktr U M par 



Roads: A Problem That 
Must Be Quickly Solved 



Roads and transportation are essential to 
an expanding area such as Tidewater Vir- 
ginia and it is encouraging to see that our 
legislators and leaders are aware to tf»e 
problem. The most pressing is the access 
roads to the great Chesapeake Bay Bridge- 
Tunnel. 

A special committee has been formed 
following a meeting itiTs: week held in 
RidimofKJ.. Princess Anne and Norfolk 
County representatives in Richmond are 
spearheading the "new look" in the road 
problem. 

The committee is expected Jo explore 



ail feasibilities In connection with the ac- 
cess roads for the brldge^unnel. The group 
will report its findings to fhe area legisla- 
tors and legislation should follow. 

The need for adequate access roads for 
the gigantic Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tun- 
nel is great and pressing. The committee 
has a lot of hard work ahead of it, but a 
solution must be found to the financing 
of an adequate rodd system to insure the 
success of the bridge-tunnel project and 
to further the progress of this area and 
the state at large. 



History Should Be P reserved 

.'Other counties are cognizant of saving While our area 'S fast becoming urbanized 

Ihe glorious heritage pf Virginia history and growing at a terrific rate we should 

. . '. we have only to look at Williamsburg not forget our past and an effort should be 

to see what good business it is. The tourist friade to, at least, preserve some of the 

dollar spent here, remains here. Kanps- early history of this great section of our 

ville could be restored like Williamsburg. Nation. 



SIIRFSIDE *63 




ty RUiY JIAN PHILLIPS 



» 



What tlUi eommunity needs is a TWFWS Club— just in caie 
the (^0iQiatiM is new to you that means The What Fell While 
Sledding. 

A ftry select gitNip of people will make up the membership 
of the club— only those sporting broken bones, bruised anatomies 
and creaking joints. 

BUI PhUUpa, the elty|s energetic commissioner of revenue, 
has agreed to aerve as TWFWS pretident. He should make a 
go^d one. He took three sled trips down a hill on tin Cavalier 
Golf Course and three times he ended up on bottom. A week 
after the snow meHed he still boasted a swollen hand and a 
"think I better have it x-rayed" attitude. 

Also eligible for the club, though he didn't nistain his 
eligibility aboard a sled, is city en^neer Charlie Kilty A slip 
CHI the ice was his down fall. As late as this week he was stilts. 
nursing an injured arm. 

There must be many more "snowbirds" who would not only 
be eUgJble for membership in the TWFWS but have injuries 
prominent enoujl^ to make them candidates for office! 

To smoothly slip from something as ridiculous as the TWFWS 
to M)mething as serious as the March of Dimes is no easy ta^ 
and sina I'm not clever enough to do it I'm just going to plunge 
right in . . . 

January always brings a rash of March of Dimes events. 
They have become a tradition and somehow the first of the year 
wouldn't seem complete without road blocks, charity balls and 
other painless means of soliciting money for this worthwhile 
cause. 



Twp buildings dating back to the Revolu- 
tioh have already been torn down. We 
need a committee to ,stop this ruthless de- 
struction of historical buildings. 



In this case the building in question has 
been donated to the Historical Society for 
use as a rhuseum and headquarters. How- 
ever, the land must be purchased and the 



The words quoted above were spoken building renovated. The Society Monday 
by Mrs. Emmett Kyle at this week's meet-, sought financial help from the Board of 
Ing* of the Princess Anne County Board of Supervisors 



Supervisors and was part of an appeal by 
the Princess Anne County Historical So- 
ciety in an effort to save historic Pem- 
broke Farm, a lovely old brick building 
in. the county now in the path of a pro- 
posed housing project. 

The incident is a sigp of our times and 
^e Historical Society has a good point. 



In this fast pace of modern day living 
we may be overlooking one of our greatest 
assets and the Sun-News hopes that a way 
can be found to help preserve this build- 
ing and that groups like the Princess Anne 
Historical Society will continue to point up 
the need for preserving some of the history 
of -Princess Anne. 



(Continued From Pag* 1) 

^les:— Alexander-Beegle; Plor- 
en<» Wilson's (clothing) . . . Rus- 
sell & Holmes (shoes) . . . Den- 
tonjs (jewelry) .. , . John Sen- 
terjs two Iwations (TV-Stereo). 



NOTICEABLE 

National drive-ln restaurant 
chiins are diowing their faith 
In our booming area, in a 
y^rs time, CarrolU . . . Mac- 
Ddnald't and next . . . Gibbons 
. Globe Master Jr. with 
Skoney's sign at Davis Cor- 
ner. 



P^PLE 

She Grumiaux Jr., advertis- 
ing and promotion manager of 
Price's Inc., selected "Advertis- 
ing Man of the Year" ... the 
first ... by the Advertising Club 
pf Norfolk. . . . BiU Faircloth. 
leaving his barber shop in the 
capable hands of Windy and 
John is with Holt Buick. . . . 
Bob Gheza, WBOF newly-w^d 
doing his bit for the March of 
Wmes program for WVEC. 



Home Builders 
Hear Treasurer 
V. A, Etheridge 

PRINCESS ANNE— The Jan- 
uary meeting of the Women's 
Auxiliary of the Tidewater 
Assn. of Home Builders was 
held recently at Pine Tree Inn. 
A brief invocation was said 
by Father Gabon of Saint 
Mary's Irlant home. The priest 
spoke ot the great need for vol- 
unteer helpers and the Auxili- 
ary members plan to send one 
person each week to help out. 

After luncheon was served, 
V. A. Etheridge, Treasurer of 
Princess Anne County, gave 
a talk on the fox dollar and 
hew it is spent. A brief ques- 
tion and answer period fol- 
lowed the talk. 
Mrs. Dale Witt, President, ad- 
journed the meeting, with spe- 
cial thanks to Dream Custom 
Builders who had sponsored the 
luncheon. 



FEBRUARY EVENTS 

In sequence . . . Ground Hog 
Day . .- . National Beauty Salon 
Week . . . National Electrical 
W^k . . . Lincoln's Birthday 
. . . Valentine Day . . . Washing- 
ton's Birthday. 



NOTE 

On Hie legal page (7-B) 
Convenient Classified Ad in- 
formation you get intense 
coverage of the Greater Vir- 
ile Beach •na. Send your 
ad to the Sun-News ... 4th 
and 8th Week FREE! 

'- ■ ■ ■ 

Local Officials 

(Continued From Page 1) 

problem before aad we may 
never hawe,auch an opportunity 
teaio. 

"There fcs nothing Gov. &n- 
feffd aw do to help this area 
ifi^uMally and economically 
wm than to give m this road." 

^iwief iwted that the Albe- 
OMle Area is "ine^a^bly link- 
f d j^ the Norfolk-ftjrtsmouth 
iN|I^P|B^ Itfes eMnomically 
H^ TOJ hmn 80 since Colonial 



Board Asked 

(Continued From Page 1} ^ 

The statement also said: 
"after very careful considera- 
tion it is recommended to you 
that the estimates be pre* 
pattd for the full fiscal year, 
this decision is in accerdence 
with the recommendations 
made by the lawyers prepar- 
ing the merger papers. 
"It is obvious that the ex- 
penses of government will not 
cease on January 1, 1963, there- 
fore, sufficient fuiuls should be 
raised to carry on the functions 
of government for the full year, 
irregardless of the type of gov- 
ernment, 

"From experience in prepar- 
ing previous estimates for Prin- 
cess Anne County, I believe it 
will be possible to maintain the 
existing rates of levy throughout 
the entire county, however, cer- 
tain adjustments may be re- 
quired within the rates them- 
selves, in order to meet 6clu)ol 
bond requirements. 

"We can meet the small sal- 
ary increases allowed by the 
state comj^nsation board for 
which the county pays one half. 
This revenue will be received 
from taxes and fees derived 
from new buildings in Princess 
Anne Count v 
"{ raomi^ad to tlie Board 



FUNERALS 

WILLIAMSBURG, Va. — Fu- 
neral services for Mrs. Irma 
Cole Williams, of Williamsburg, 
were held at 2 p.m. Saturday in 
the chapel of the Sutherland- 
Brown Funeral Home in Rich- 
mond. Mrs. Williams, the widow 
of A. Monier Williams, died last 
Thursday at Medical College of 
Virginia Hospital in Richmond. 
Interment was in Maury Ceme- 
tery there. 

Active pall bearers were Ed- 
ward P. Alexander, Vernon M. 
Geddy, Jr., Robert S. Homsby, 
and Owen Latham, all of Wil- 
liamsburg; John Beatty, of Ur- 
bana; R. M. Usry, of Newport 
News; and Floyd Patrick and 
John Sparrow, both of Virginia 
Beach. 

Honorary pallbearers were 
Robert A. Duncan, W. L. Keller, 
John L. Lewis, Jr., Colonel H. K. 
Roberts, Park Rouse, Jr., Thom- 
as B. Schlesinger, James R. 
Short, C. Vernon Spratley, and 
John J. Walklet, all of WilUams- 
burg. 

An employee of Colonial Wil- 
liamsburg for 22 years, Mrs. 
Williams held a number of sec- 
retarial and administrative posi- 
tions, including three years as 
administrative assistant in the 
executive vice president's office. 
At the time of her death she was 
personal secretary to the vice 
president in charge of interpre- 
tation. 

A member of the Williams- 
burg Methodist Church, she was 
active in Community Chest 
drives and other civic and social 
organizations. Her husband, a 
former director of operating 
services at Colonial Williams- 
burg, died in March, 1960. 

Mrs. Williams is survived by 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben- 
jamin V. Cole; two brothers, 
Benjamin V. Cole, Jr., and 
Frank B, Cole, and an uncle, 
Charles F. Cole, all of Richmond. 
Th£ family requested that in 
heu of flowers donations be 
made in her name to the Ameri- 
can Canrer Society, Box 323, 
Williamsburg. 

of Supervisors utiUzation of 
the existing assessment values 
based upon the 12 per cent rate 
of assessed value now authoriz- 
ed. Adoption of a new rate at 
this time will only involve need- 
tes expense." 



The women always do their part by Marching on Polio in 
their door-to-door Mother's March. Every community throughout 
the city and county has been divided, subdivided and portioned 
and a full team of volunteers will set out next Tuesday night to 
canvass their individual sections. 

The group in Princess Anne Plaza will solicit late in the 
afternoon and early evening;, before dark, since street lighting 
in that area still leaves much to be desired. 

The other areas, however, will stick to their after dark plans 
and call on homes with porch lights on. 

As in the past, the Chesapeake Beach Volunteer Fire De- 
partment will give the women a helping hand in getting the 
money to March of Dimes headquarters. 

The Kempsville Volunteer Fire Department will hold its an- 
nual Open House for the March of Dimes Saturday from 2-5 p.m. 

To well impress the importance of this drive, the depart- 
ment wiU have poUo victims on hand to greet guests and wiE 
display an iron lung and rocking b^d. 

But the March of Dimes isn't supported entirely by women 
volunteers — the men do their part too. 

The Men's Basketball League, for instance, which usually 
plays Thursdays at Kempsville, will play two benefit games 
Wednesday night at Virginia Beach High School. 

Bayside Lions MaU clash with Overton's Market at 7:30 p.m. 
and the Nick's Soda Shop group will try to defeat the Holmes 
Convalescent Home team at 9 p.m. 

This group of basketball enthusiasts enjoy their weekly 
games under the direction of the Princess Anne County Recrea- 
tion Department. 

The Virginia Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce conducted 
its annual road block for the March of Dimes last Saturday at 
two locations— 31st Street and Pacific and 17th Street and Pacific 
— and hardly a car escaped their subtle collection. 



Businesses also join in the spirit of giving. The lovely foyer 
pools at both the Black Angus and Isle of Capri Restaurants, 
which have a way of drawing pennies, dimes and even quarters 
from people thinking they are wishing wells, will give up their 
dripping collections to the March of Dimes. 

The pool at the Isle of Capri collected about $28 last year 
and it was given to a church by the management. There would 
have been more but teen-agers coming into the restaurant keep 
dipping their greedy little hands into the water for tiwse shiny 
coins. 

A sign over the the pool has declared this year's treasure 
as profits for the March of Dimes — maybe the young folks will 
let it accummulate to help those so seriously afflicted. 



But soliciting for the March of Dimes isn't all work— there's 
some fun, too. * 

The Polio Ball has not only become a tradition, it has become 
one of the social highlights of the year. 

It will be held this year at the Alan B. Shepard Convention 
C^ter. In previous years it was held in private clubs but parti- 
cipation has outgrown Ihe smaller facilities and overflown ihto 
the aluminum dome. 

Scheduled February-2, the ball will ha v e^^A T T tl venlng tK 
Paris" as its theme and one of the drawing cards* of the evening 
will be a "star-studded" floor show of local talent. Under the di- 
rection of Mrs. Shirley Fentress, general chairman of the recent 
successful Junior Woman's Club follies, and Angle Alexander, the 
resort's well-known thespian.-the show promises to be a big hit. 
Mrs. Barbara Almond is entertainment chairman and Mrs. John 
F. Winn Jr. is general chairman of the entire event. 



Whito bntalleil 



(Continued Prom Page 1) 

"You ladies and gwitlMMn 
have done much H focter 
geed will. I know that many 
of you are leaders of our 
churches, that you are active 
in all community activlfles, 
and that these efforts en yowr 
part contribute to the overall 
excellent relations existing in 
the city. 

"Regardless of how good 
these relations are, particularly 
among the more senior officers 
and their families and the civili- 
an leaders of the community, 
there is always more that can 
be done. 

"The next incident has just 
happened and was occasioned 
by a remark from your presi 
dent, Commander White, when 
he stated that he and you folks 
here operate at the grass root 
level. Your influence is wide 
spread. 

"And the final incident, as I 
recall, happened at church last 
Sunday, on board a ship. The 
ship's chaplain remarked that 
he had talked to many .enlisted 
men who had the same comment 
t6 make — that when home they 
had always gone to church ev- 
ery Sunday but now they were 
not proud of their status or of 
the work they were doing and 
that as long as they remain in 
the Navy they did not intend to 
attend church service. 

"Wa here at the Amphib- 
ious Base and throughout the 
service ar9 attempting to in- 
still a sens* of pride in our 
people in the work they are 
doing and an awareness of the 
importance of their contribu- 
tions to our nation's defense. 
"In our schools here on the 
base we concentrate on leader- 
ship, on programs of ethics and 
morality, and every student and 
man on the base has attended 
a lecture by Adm. McCain on 
"Sea Power" and the contribu- 
tions made to the nation's pow- 
er by the men of the Amphib- 
ious Force. We believe that we 
are making headway. 

"The class in Underwater De- 
molition Unit training includes 
dedicated, highly motivated per- 
sonnel. But there is another fac- 
tor affecting pride in a man, and 
that is his acceptance in the 
community in which he lives, 
the way he is treated by those 
with whom he comes in contact 
in his daily associations within 
the city in which he is living, 
whether or not he is respected 
as an' individual and as a repre- 
sentative of his country's mili- 
tary force and whether he is 
welcomed as a human being. 

"And so tonight, I would sug- 
gest to you that you renew and 
re-dedicate your efforts to ac- 
cept mihtary people, not only 
Navy but of all services, as wel- 
comed members pf your com- 
munities and that you strive to 
improve still more the military- 
civilian relationships existing 
here inythe Hampton Roads 
larea ■ 



March Leaders 
Are AniMunced 
In Kempsville 

KEMPSVILLE — A call for 
volunteers for the 1962 March 
of Dimes in the Kempsville Dis- 
trict has b«n especially favor- 
able, Mrs. J. J. Bateman, chair- 
man, said. 

"The ready and willing atti- 
tudes of the volunteei^ assures 
the drive to be a success," she 
said. 

Mrs. Bateman added that any- 
one interested in helping oil the 
drive call her at GY 7-0328. 

Captains of the individual 
areas are as follows: , 

Mrs. Edgar Gerloff, ThaUa; 
Mrs. W. E. Tucker, Thalia Vil- 
lage; Mrs. E. H. Wilson, Camel- 
lia Trailers; Mrs. Jerry Tiylor, 
Pocohontas Village; Mrs. E. 
Dudley, Westview Trailers; Mrs. 
M. Lamb, Holland Swamp Road; 
Mrs. J, R. Lassiter, Kempsville 
Rd.; Mrs. C. T. Felts, Arrow- 
head; Mrs. Wm. L. Ives, CaroP 
anne Farm; Mrs. J. D. Morris, 
Carolannp Rd.; Uvs. R. H. 
Evick, Kempsville Heights; Mrs. 
J. Kennedy, Kempsville Gar- 
dens; Mfs. W. P. Martin, Salem 
Road; Mrs. R. Krahenbill, Jr., 
Court House Road; Mrs. Charles 
Byler, Larkspur; Mrs. 0. W. 
Styron, Kempsville Manor; Mrs. 
C. W. Bfyant, Bryant Lane; Miss 
Sally Stewart, Kempsville Col- 
ony; Mrs. F. Edge, Bellamy Man- 
or; Mrs. R. L. Rea, Acredale; 
Mr.s M. M. Gregory, Great 
Bridge Road; Mrs. J. C. Monds, 
Stumpy Lake; Mrs. L. Edwards, 
Wpodhaven; Mrs. D. C. Sim- 
mons, Knob Hill; Mrs. D. C. 
Brown, Westview; Mrs. S. J. 
Faris, Elizabeth River . Shores; 
Mrs. W. Estes, Sherry Park; 
Mrs. M. G. Wade, McDonald 
Park; Mrs. J. Lane, Indian River 
Gardens and Village. 

Mrs. P. E. Harris, Sparrow 
Road; Mrs. P. V. Fail, Elizabeth 
River Point; Mrs. E. L. Hargrove 
Haven Heights; Providence Rd., 
Avalon Hill, Avalon Terrace, 
Woodstock, Avalon Forrest, and 
Avalon Gardens. 

Business District: ^rs. E. L. 
Hudgins; Mrs. R. H. Humphries, 
Mrs. S. Pollock, Mrs. M. B. 
Jones, Mrs. B. Y. Ward, Mrs. J. 
D. Fentress; Mrs. J. R. Johnson- 
Mrs. R. M. Whitfield; Mrs. G. A. 
Downs and Mrs. E. R. Bur- 
roughs. 



Dinner Tonfght 

PRINCESS ANNE— The Prin- 
cesis Anne-Virginia Beach Pit* 
trict of Boy Scouts of America 
will hold a Boy Scout Apprecia- 
tion Dinner tonight at 6:30 p.m. 
at Princess Anne High School. 

Judge Richard Kellam, of the 
Princess Anne County Circuit 
Court, will speak on "Faith". 

All TTObps and Cub Sfcwit 
Packs, leaders and interested 
persons are invited to the din- 
ner. 



• LiGALNOTICB 



Broadway Coming 
To Norfolk Arena 



Marines Will Tour 
Norfolk Ford Plant 

NORFOLK -^ A group of 60 
allied officers will cut their 
Marine Training School classes 
at Quantico on Friday (Jan. 26) 
to tour Ford's Norfolk Assembly 
Plant. 

Donald W. Merrick, plant 
manager, will welcome the offi- 
cers and their U.S Marine 
Corps escorts at 10 A.M. A tour 
of the facilities, including a 
close-up inspection of Ford's 
unique welding, painting, and 
final assembly lines, will be fol- 
lowed by a luncheon in the com- 
pany executive dining nwm. 

Approximately 20 allied coun- 
tries will be represented in the 
officer group. The tour is part 
of a program to increase an un- 
derstanding of American indus- 
trial methods. It is the first Ma- 
rine Training School class to 
visit the Ford plant. 



Presbyterians 
List Bible Series 

VIRGINIA BEACH — The 
First Presbyterian Church of 
Virginia Beach will conduct a 
series of Bible Studies for six 
consecutive Sunday evenings, 
beginning February 18 and con- 
tinuing through March 25. 

The study, which will cover 
the book of 1st Corinthians, will 
be held each Sunday from 6:30 
to 7:30 p.m., followed by a brief 
Vesper Service in the Chapel. 

Fire Calls 

Jan. 17—12:39 p.m.. locked 
out of house; 308-21st Street. 

Jan. 17—10:29 p.m., over- 
heated oil stove; 614-26th St. 

Jan. 18—8:29 p.m., automo- 
bile; 20th & Atlantic Ave. 

Jan. 20—10:05 p.m.," cat in 
attic; 305 Vanderbilt Ave. 



Plaza Co-Chairmen 
For Dimes Named 

PRINCESS ANNE PLAZA — 
Mrs. C. W. Beard Jr. and Mrs. 
E. H. Rumble of Princess Anne 
Plaza will serve as co-chairmen 
of the Mothers' March on Polio 
in that area. 

The drive will be conducted 
during the dayUght hours, the 
women said, due to poor street 
lighting. 

Residents are asked to remem- 
ber the drive and support the 
mothers when they call. 



BE A 
BLOOD 
DONOR 




NORFOLK — Two top tele- 
vision performers, Scott Brady 
and Don Porter, will head the 
cast of the Broadway hot, "Best 
Man" when it open^ in Norfolk 
February 2 for, three perform- 
ances at the Center Theatre. 

Appearing with them will be 
such popular personalities as 
Tom. Gorman, Peggy Converse, 
Richard Robbins, Donna Pear- 
son, Edward McNally, Dale 
Engle, Grant Gordon, Don Hylan 
and Mabel Cochran. 

The comedy, a political farce, 
starred Lee Tracy and Melvin 
Douglas in the long-running 
Broadway production. 

Perfprmances will be given at 
8:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday 
and a matinee at 2:30 p.m. Sat- 
urday, E. M. French, theatre 
manager, said. 



AUCTION SALE OP 
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE 

PURSUANT to the terms of 
a certain decretal Order entered 
in the Circuit Court of Princess 
Anne County, Virginia, on the 
4th day of December, 1961, in 
the chancery cause of Common- 
wealth of Virginia, which sues 
for the benefit of the County of 
Princess Anne, a political sub- 
division thereof. Complainant, 
against F. M. Bryan, et als, De- 
fendants, the undersigned Spe- 
cial Commissioner will offer for 
sale at public auction it the 
front door of the Princess Anne 
County^ Courthouse, Princes 
Anne, Virginia, at 12 o'clock 
noon, on Wednesday, January 
31, 1962, the following real 
jp>rbperty located in Bayside 
Magisterial District of Princess 
Anne County, Virginia, as shown 
on Plat of Euclid Place, which 
said plat is duly of record in 
the Clerk's Office of the Cir- 
cuit Court of Princess Anne 
County, in Map Book 4, at pages 
62 and 63, to-wit: 

Lots 41 and 42— Block 22 

Lot 1— Block 23 

Lots 21 and 22— Block 45. 

Lots 10 and 11— Block 65 

This property will be sold 
free from liens and encum- 
brances. 

TERMS OF SALE— Cash 

All sales subject io confirma- 
tion by the Circuit Court* of 
Princess Anne County, Virginia. 

Purchasers will be required to 
deposit twenty per cent (20%) 
of their bid price when the prop- 
erty is knocked down and to 
consummate purchase within 
TBN (10> Di«S affer sales are 
approved by Court. 

Robert Lee Simpson, 
Special Commissioner 

I certify that tlie bond re- 
quired by the above decree has 
been given by the Special Com- 
missioner. 

' JOHN V. FENTRESS. Clerk 

1-25-lfc 




You show your confidence in 
a growing America when you 
save with U. S. Savings Bonds! ComuioOore Perry m 1854. 



Rickshas, commonly consider- 
ed an oriental invention, were 
actually designed by a US. Ma- 
rine who visited Japan uith 



+ 

AT fflt BIOODMOBIH 
PLACE: THE DOME 
DATE: Monday, Jan. 29 
TIME: Neon 'til 6:00 



Space .Provided by 

TRAYLOR'S 

Vuginia fieoc/i't Only Guild Opticuin 



George GiDiam Says: 



The FOUR FREEDOMS are 

well known, but Uiere is a FIFTH 
freedom . . . FVecdom of CHOICE, 
We invite you to experience this 
freedom ami give us a ai'H about 
your HEATING OIL NEEDS. 




HLATINOOIIS 



Atlantic Fuel 
Oil Co. 

Call: 

GA S-500O 

Day or Night 



AUCTION SALE OF 
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE 

PURSUANT to the terms of a 
certain decretal Order entered 
in the Circuit Court of Princesi 
Anne County, Virginia, on the 
28th day of December, 1961, in 
the chancery cause of Common 
wealth of Virginia, which sues 
for the benefit of the County of 
Princess Anne, a political sub- 
division thereof. Complainant, 
vs. Mrs. Sarah B. Adey, et als, 
Defendants, the undersigned 
Special Commissioner will offer 
for sale at public auction at the 
front door of the Princess Anne 
County Courthouse, Princess 
Anne, Virginia, on Wednesday, 
January 31, 1962, at 12 o'clock 
noon, the following real prop- 
erty located in the County of 
Princess Anne, Virginia, as 
shown on the. plat of Sunny 
Brook, which said plat is duly 
of record in the Clerk's Office 
of the Circuit Court of Princess 
Anne County, Virginia, in Map 
Book 5, at page 201, to-wit: 
Lots 21 and 22— Block 3 
Lots 22, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 
41, 42, 43 and 44— Block 24 
Lots 23 and 24— Block 25 
Lots 15, 16, 17 and I8— Block 
33. 
Lots 13 and 14— Block 42 
Lots 6, 12 and 13— Block 43 
Lots 5, 6, 22 and 23— Block 44 
Lots 6 and 7— Block 50 
This property will be sold free 
from liens and encumbrances. 
TERMS OF SALE— Cash 
All sales subject to confirma;;^ 
tion by the Circuit Court of 
Princess Anne County. 

Purchasers will be required 
to deposit twenty per cent 
(20%) of their bid price when 
the property is knocked down 
and to consummate purchase 
within TEN (10)^ DAYS after 
sales are approved by Court. 
Robert Lee Simpson, 

Special. Commissioner 
I certify that the bond re- 
quired by the tbove decree has 
been given By the Special Com- 
ihissioner. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Maiy M. White. DC 

1-23-lt 



I y 



KRAFT'S 



PINTS OF 



MIRACLE WHIP 

SALAD DRESSING 



f 



PARKAY 

MARGARIN E 

R. L GARRINGER 

2446 VIRGINIA BEACH BOULEVARD 




OANCIW(;-\': HOLLYWOOD 
IS FUN,.. DANCE STUDIOS 

NOW OPEN at the 

ARAGONA SkoppinfCenl 



8006 VA. BEACH BLVD. 



er 



Phone 497-392a 



CHILDREN'S DANCE CLASSES NOW FORMING 
BALLET — TAP — ACROBATIC 



4 Day Special Low Rate 

12.50 



15 1-HOUR LESSONS 
ONLY 




QNpr RAMBLERYpliB IT 



WORIOS BEST 



ONLY RAMBLER GETS DEEP-DIP RUSTPROOFING 

right up to the roof, plus 13 other steps to fight rust and road- 
salt corrosion -such as: Body panels beneath doors are 
zinc-plated • Ceramic-Armored muffler and tailpipe • Alu- 
minum window frames . EjfWrrior trim of stainless steel . 
Even the radiator won't rust-it's filled at the factory with 
2-year engine coolant (low cost)! Good reasons why Rambler 
resale value is topj and stays tops over the years. 



llfllVI DLCn Cotn>act Car ExceRejice 

MARSHALL RAMBLER, INC. ^05. 7.hsuee. 



Pra-Teen — Teen Age — Adults 
CLASSES IN SOCIAL DANCING 

INCLUDING FOXTROT — JITTERBUG — TANGO — TWIST 
WALTZ — MODERN JAZZ — CHA-CHA 





Area Club News 



THALtA GARDEN CLUB 

THALIA— The Thalia Garden 
Club met recently at the Thalia 
Methodist Church. Hoste^es for 
Ihe noon social hour were Mrs. 
N. P. Amato. Mrs. J. D. Mat- 
thews and Mrs. D. S. Willard. 

Driftwood and Modem Ar- 
rangements were the exhibits of 
the day with ribbons awanled to 
the following members, Mrs. M. 
M. Bateman, Mrs. D. D. Goff, 
Mrs. WiUard, Mrs. R. S. White, 
Mra. J. L. Craig, Mrs. C. R. 
Maples, Mrs. Amato, Mrs. Mat- 
thews and Mrs. H. O. Freeman. 
Judges were from Aragona Gar- 
den Club. 

The club .voted to place the 
name of Mrs. G. L. Ward on the 
Honor Roll of the Federation of 
Garden Clubs of Norfolk and 
Vicinity, Inc. 

Mrs. R. J. Steinhilber led the 
members in the singing of a 
conservation song, "Sraokey_the 
Bear" and the Conservation 
Pledge. 

The chairman of conserva- 
tion, Mrs. Matthews, distributed 
material to members on the 
protection of wild life in Vir- 
ginia. 

Mrs. Craig, program chair- 
man announced a most success- 
ful dried arrangement clinic had 
been held at the home of Mrs. 
Amato on January 15. Mrs. T. 
N. Gerreald was introduced at 
this time by Mrs. Craig, who 
displayed many lovely arrange- 
ments, and gave timely tips op 
Flower arrangements. 

Whispering Pines Garden Club 
VIRGINIA BEACH — The 
Whispering Pines Garden Club 
held its January meeting at the 
home of Mrs. Stanley S. Howard 
on 21st St. 

Mrs.' John Adams was co- 
hostess and 13 members and 1 
visitor, Mrs. £. H. Murden, were 
present. 

Mrs. M. K^ Crockett, ,welK 
known horticulture speaker 
from the Lake Joyce Garden 
Club, showed Club members 
colored slides of her garden and 
outstanding camellias, azaleas 
and other fibwers. 

CAVALIER GARDEN CLUB 

VIRGINL\ BEACH— The Cav- 
alier Garden Club held its regu- 
larly monthly meeting at the 
Princess, Anne Country Club on 
January 17th. 

. Mrs. M. K. Crockett spoke on 
rare plants and shrubs in this 
area and gave a^ list of plants 
that are impervious to salt 
spray. 

Mrs. Arthur J. Winder re- 
ported on the planting being 
done at the Boy Scouts Hall. 

Club member Mrs. L. 0. Clark 
won first .prize in the area-wide 
Christmas dooways contest. 

Ribbons were won by the fol- 
lowing: Mrs. V. K. Almond, Mrs. 
R. F. Trant and Mrs. E. A. Hof- 
meTster,Utae; and Mrs. J. W. 
Halstead, and Mrs. J. W. Snow, 
r«l. 

Mrs. L. 0. Branch won three 
blue ribbons for her horticul- 
ture specimen and Mrs. W. H. 
Shipp won 1 red and 4 yellow 
rjbbons. „, 

Birdneck Point Garden Club 
BIRDNECK POINT— The Jan- 
uary meeting of the Birdnetk 
Point Garden Club was held at 
the home of Mrs, S, L. Lott, 200 
Bobolink Drive, with Mrs. J. W. 
Hunt and Mrs. R. E. Doyal as 
cp-hostesses. 

After the social hour, Mrs. R. 
G. Bosher. president,^ presided 
over the business meeting. An- 



* Reminder!! 

Only 10 Sale Days Left! 



THE PROPRIETORS OF 



^lexanber^leB^fSl 



e 




importers S reloilers finest gentlemen's oppard - iodiet' tportiweor 

3UI STRHT VIRGINIA BtACH, VIRGINIA 

WISH TO ANNOUNCE THAT A, SALE AT THEIR ESTABLISHMENT 

IS STILL IN PROGRESS 

bUBSTANTIAL REDUCTIONS ARE BEING OFFERED ON BOTH MEN'S 
AND WOMEN'S APPAREL. DO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF fT. 

THE SALE WILL CONTINUE THROUGH FEBRUARY 3rcl. 



noun<Atnent was made of the 
Annual Card Party to be held 
this year at the Cavalier Beach 
CUib's Nautilus R«)m on Febru- 
ary 21, 1962. the theme will be 
Cruise Fashions. Fashion show 
will be by Florence Wilmn and 
^fheimers. 

In the Christmas Doorways 
mnteii, four blue ribbons were 
awarded to Mrs. R. E. Umroth, 
Mrs. H. E. Savage, Mrs. R. S. 
Crenshaw and Mrs. R. S. Wahab. 

Memmilal Plants 

Mra. Paul Gallup announced 
planting of camellias at the 
Memorial Triangle In memory 
of Mrs. A. S. RoMnkrans and 
Mrs. E. J. Harschutz. ' 

Mr. Elair D. Duval presented 
an informative lecture on "Roses 
of England", illustrated with 
^des in color. 

Awards made: Mrs. Paul Gal- 
lup, 1 red and 1 blue, Mrs. S. L. 
Lott, jellow and Mrs. Frank 
Cox, yellow. 

Judges were Mrs. L. 0. Clark, 
Cavalier Garden Club and Mrs. 
Andrew T. Moore, Bay Colony 
Garden Club. 

Guests were Mrs. Frank Cook 
of the Colonial Place Garden 
Club of Norfolk and ^rs. Julian 
Cook of the Alanton Garden 
Club. . 



Home Federal 
Reports Record 
Assets Growth 

NORFOLK — Home Federal 
Savings and Loan Association 
completed its 75th year of op- 
eration with record growth in 
assets, savings and loans ac- 
cording to J. R. Sears, chairman 
of the board. 

Savings increased $7,648,718 
to $54,689,591. Number of sav- 
ings accounts increased 1,614 to 
20,134. 

Assets now 
total $58,811,- 
432, a gain of 
$8,014,918 for 
1961. 

Home Feder- 
al made a rec- 
ord volume of 
home loans dur- 
ing the anniver- 

SEARS ^^ y^^^' ^®^ 
loans of $11,- 

679,847 were made, bringing 
total home loans to $48,287,157. 
The gain in assets was 15.77 
per cent, and the gain in sav- 
ings, 16.26 per cent over Dec. 
31, 1960 figures. 

Dividends increased from $1,- 
700,295 paid in 1960 to $1,982,- 
774 paid in 1961. This was an 
increase of 16.61 per cent over 
the previous dividend distribu- 
tion. 

Guy R. Beale, president of 
Home Federal, reported 
Wednesday at the annual mem- 
bership meeting of the associa- 
tion that Home Federal is gear- 
ed to lend $1 million monthly in 
1962, and an adequate inflow of 
savings is expected to meet loan 
demands. 

Beale reported that reserves 
now total in excess of $4 miK 
lion. Reserves were increased 
$382,821 during 1961. 

The new home office of the 
Association at Boush Street and" 
Brambleton Ave., is being en- 
larged. The remodeling and 
consolidation is expected to be 
completed during the first half 
of 1962 according to Beale. 

During the year Home Fed- 
eral has microfilmed all of its 
vital records and duplicate 
copies of the film now are on 
file at Black Moutain. AshevlUe, 
N.C. 

All directors were re-elected 
at the annual meeting. Directors 
are Sears, Beale, Dr. H. G. Ash- 
burn, William H. Darden, J. E. 
White, Jr., John R. Sears, Jr., 
and L. D. Tuttle. 

Officers re-elected by the 
board at the organizational 
meeting include Sears; Beale; 
John R. Sears, Jr.. executive vice 
president and treasurer; Ed- 
ward E. Edgar, assistant vice 
president; L. Manning Burchers, 
secretary; M. V. Borrowdale, as- 
sistant secretary - treasurer; J. 
Henry Latchum, William D. 
Beard, B. B. Phillips, M. F. Hur- 
gins, Lawrence F. Mitchell, Wil- 
liam S. Fruit and Robert T. 
Sears, assistant secretaries. 

Home Federal, Norfolk's old- 
est savings and loan association 
has home office at 112 West 
York St., Norfolk, with branches 
in Norfolk, Portsmouth, New- 
port News, Hampton and Suf- 
folk. 



Tete' Bosher New 
Kiwanb President 

VIRGINIA BEACH — R. G. 
"Pete" Bosher has been in- 
stalled as president of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Kiwanis C 1 u b 
Bosher. along with the other 
new officers, were installed at a 
meeting held January IQ at the 
Cavalier Golf and Country Club. 

Other 1962 officers are Jim 
Moody, first vic6-president; Wal- 
ter Wilson, second vice-presi- 
dent; Bob Clayton, treasurer; & 
Franciis Geiger, secretary. 

Members of the board of di- 
rectors arp H. H. Harrell, B. F. 
Kay, Tom^Fallary, Ed Nixon, 
Bruce Parlette, Dr. Bernard 
Batleman and Gus Parker. 

Bosher presented a plaque to 
outgoing President George Rey- 
nolds and Bill Mack and Joe 
LaGiglia were honored for the 
outstanding work done on the 
club's peanut sale project. 



ART GROUP WILL 
HEAR HERBERT SMITH 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The Vir- 
ginia Beach Art Association 
will meet Tuesday in the Vir- 
ginia Beach Council Chambers 
at 8:15 p.m. This meeting was 
originally scheduled last 
Wednesday. 

Herbert L. Smith III will 
speak on "Architectural Prac- 
tice Today," Smith's firm, Oliv- 
er and Smith ing|torfolk, has 
received several^^onors and 
awards in architecture, among 
them the award of merit from 
the Virginia Society, American 
Institute of Architects for its 
design of the Great Bridge Ele- 
mentary School. The school was 
featured in the. American School 
Board Journal's January issue 
for its unusual design. 

Mrs. A. John Dennis Jr. has 



Electrical Contrac. 
Hold Annual Meet 

The Electrical Contractors As- 

sopiation of Princess Anne 

Coifnty held its annual banquet 

January 18 at the Shore Drive- 
Inn. 

William P. Kellam of Virginia 
Beach was the principal speak- 
er. H^ was introduced by Vice- 
Chairman Ed Nixon. 



Virginia Beach SUN-Nf^W 
Thvrsday, January 25, 1962 
^eg« 5-A 



President Thomas Jeferson, 
who had a personal interest in 

the U.S. Marine Corps, selected 
the site for the present-day Ma« 
rine Barracks in WashingUm, 
DC, in June, 1801. 



been announced chairman of 
the Association's Seventh An- 
nual Boardwalk Art Show. 
One of the top attractions at 
the beach, the shew is sched- 
uled next summer. 

Members of the art group 
will journey to the Virginia 
Museum in Richmond March 3. 
Reservations may be made with 
Mrs. W. W. Vail at GA 8-2383. 



NOW THERE ARE 

341-2446 O GA 8-4771 
LOCATIONS 

LYNNHAVEN, VA. 
•KM VA. Bi£4CH PLVD. 

VIRGINIA IWACH, VA. 
3110 PACIFIC AVE. 





As We Complete Our 75th Year We 
Extend Sincere Thanks to Those 
Who Have Made Our Growth Possible. 

THANKS 

To the 3,869 thrifty folk who opened new sav- 
ings-accounts at Home Federal during 1961, 

At the end of the year 20, 1 34 savers had 
$54,869,591 in sayings at Home Federal, an 
increase of $7,648,718 during 1961. 

Our savers were paid dividends of $1,982,774 
in 1961 — the highest in our history. 

CONGRATULATIONS 

To the 6,950 families who are buying a home 
of their own with the^aid of a Home Federal 
loan. / 

During 1961 Home Federal made loans 
, amounting to $11,679,847. Loans now total 



$48,287,157. 



You are invited to save here and to 
see us for your home loan. We wel- 
come the opportunity to serve you. 



OUR PLEDGE 

We will continue to work towards meeting our twin 
goals of providing the best thrift and home financing 
service in the community. 



ORGANIZED 1886 



HOME FEDERAL SA VINGS 




Main Office: 11 2 W. York St. 
Norfolk 



•OF NORFOLK 

700 Boush St 
Norfolk 



3511 High St. 
Portsmouth 



165 N. AAainSt. 
Suffolk 



Huntington Ave. at 2lth St. 
Newport News 



6024 Virginia Btoch IN. 
Thonras Corner— NorMk 

/12S.Khii$t. 



I 



J 





DR. JOHN CRAWFORD 


announces the reciKwal of his office 


to 401 


" 27th Street (Cor. of Arctic Ave.) 




Virginia Beach 


February 1st 


428-5601 Hours by Appointment 


--=T.-V-T- 


^" 



my BABY your CAR? 

IF THE FAMILY dHARIOT IS GETTING RUN DOWN 
AT THE V\/HEELS GET A RELIABLE 

USED or NEW CAR 

CAU 

BILL FAIRCLOTH 
GA 8-4727 

Luxurious El«ctra 225—' Cmnpact of Compacts V-6 

HoltBukk, Inc. 

VIRGINIA lEACH 



Virginia Beach ^N-NEWS 
Thursday, January 25, 1962 
Page 6A 



Sensational SUNDAY 

JAM SESSION 

JANUARY 28th 

NEWTON THOMAS 

TRIO 
Minnie OPEN 3 P.M. 

AAUSICIANS WELCOMED TO SIT IN 
Delicious Food at Reasonable Prices 




Your choice of complete dinners 

$2.25 

Alaska King ■ ^^^^^ ^^^ iDelmontco Steak 
CRAB I I 

LOUIE I (as you like it) I all meat-no bone 



Friday & Saturday Nites-BERNIE HAM TRIO 
Monday thru Thurs.— Sing with Woody at Piano 

Keyboard Lounge 

403 - 31 si Sti«et at Holly Road 
Virginia Beach 



Young Demos 
Meeting Friday 

VIRGINIA BEACH— The Vir- 
ginia Beach - Princess Aone 
County Young Democrats Club 
will have Walter W. Regirer as 
its gutst speaker whTn it meets 
Friday at 8 p.m. at the Sir Wal- 
ter Hotel. \ 

Regirer. Keynote Speaker at 
the Youtig Democratic ^ubs of 
Virginia Convention iif Roanoke 
is a Richmond A|tomMr, edu- 
cated in Europe a^d Ai^erica. 

A graduate of the University 
of Richmond Law School, he 
served during World War n in 
the United States Army in 
Chlna-Burma-I^jdia, in the Mer- 
chant Marine and was shortly 
an Economic Analyst with the 
Foreign Economic Administra- 
tion in Liberia. 

He holds the rank of a Major 
and is an instructor in the 
Judge Advocate Department, 
United States Army Reserve. 

He was a lecturer in Interna- 
tional Law and International Re- 
lations from 1955 to 1959 at 
R.P.L of the College of William 
and Mary. 

In the past Regirer served as 
ft^sident of Richmond Federal 
Bar Association and Roslyn Hills 
Civic Association, also as Vice- 
President of RicHmond Export- 
Injport Club and Richmond 
Community Ambassador Pro- 
ject. He is presently Vice-Presi- 
dent of the Federal Bar Assn., 
Councilman of the Va. State 
Bar, Chairman Henrico Civil 
War Commission, and Chairman 
,of Judge Advocates Association 
for Virginia. 

He has been active in Ameri- 
can, Virginia and Richmond Bar 
Association on Committees deal- 
ing with, the international co- 
operation, advent of common 
law and assistance to Armed 
Forces, for which activities 
awards were granted in 1959 & 
1960 by the American Bar As- 
sociation and Freedoms Founda- 
tions. 

In 1960 he was Chairman of 
Muscular Dystrophy and Tucka- 
hoe Volunteer Rescue Drives. 

A Past President of the Young 
Democratic Club of Richmond, 
he is the Editor of the Virginia 
Democrat and was in the recent 
campaign Third District Chair- 
man of Dollars for Democrats, 
Henrico Campaign Committee 
Vice-Chairman, Co-chairman on 
the Reception and Motorcade 
for Lyndon B. Johnson and also 
Co-chairman of the Richmond 
Precinct Organization. 



New Home For Todd 




Pictured above is the new home of Todd Co., Inc., farm 
equipment dealers on Union Street in Norfolk for over fifty 
years. Now located near Edmond's Comer, at 3516 Billups 
Road, South Norfolk, Todd Co. has seven acres of land and 
over 39,000 sq. feet, of warehouse storage and office space. 
J. Kent Martin is the company's President. 



Chesapeake Beach Woman's Club 
Again Hosts Marching Mothers 



f-^aui J4irtz-'^^^^t Princess Anne County 

HIRTZ TV 

For 12 Yearsp Offers the Best Buy Ever 




11962 ^^^ I ABLE TV 

Z3' overall diag. pldore ima>., 2W tq. In. rectangular piclura an 



Handwired 
Hand Soldered 




SEtmcE 



CHASSIS 

for F«wer Servic* 

Headaches — Greater 

Opsrating Depend- 

•Mtty 

No Prhitod Cto^ilts! 

No I'rocMJCtion Short- 

CUtBl 



209 



95 




Tie ALTON • Mtel J-2705 

Trim, modern styling in Maroon color or Ebony 
color. FeaturBS 20,000 Volts of Picture Power, 
Sunshin«« Picture Tube, Zemtron High Speed 
Electron Gun, Bonded Cinelenss Safety Glass. 



BAYSIDE— That Ume of the 
year is bac kagain! Once more 
the Woman's Club of Chesa- 
peake Beach wil Iplay host to 
the gallant marching mothers in 
the 1962 March of Dimes Cam- 
paign in the Bayside area. 

On Tuesday evening, January 
30, the Chesapeake Beach Com- 
munity Center will be "jump- 
ing". Mothers, will report to the 
Woman's Club memt)ers with 
their marching collections. They 
will be met by smiling hostesses 
at the door who will help them 
remove their wraps and see to 
it that they are served by the 
busy refreshment committee. 
Hot coffee and delicious fresh 
baked goodies made by the mem- 
bers will be served in abund- 
ance. 

From time to time, wild 
cheers will go up as one area 
learns it has collected more 
money than another. Much good 
natured fun is had on this mat- 
ter. Club president, Louise Ried- 
er who has as much. fun as any- 
body, says, "We drink coffee 
together, kid each other about 
our neighborhoods, but when 
We add up the total, we all cheer 
together for Bayside." 

According to Mrs. L. E. Led- 
ington, Bayside came in first in 
Mother's March collections in 
the County and the City of Va. 
Beach in 1960. "We hop6 to do 
the same in 1962," she says. 

The Woman's Club of Chesa- 
peake Beach has conducted the 
March since the Club first 
formed, in its own neighbor- 
hood. As their rural area grew 
and became urban, they extend- 
ed their efforts to the Shore 
Drive. For the past four years, 
they have welcomed in new 
members from all the new de- 
velopments, and as Bayside 
grew larger, so did the Club's 
efforts. They have been host to 
all "of Bayside, following the 
Mother's March, for the past 5 
years. 

Club members feel that it is 
a great help to collect the total 
Baysii'a funds and deliver them 
to Headquarters at Va. Beach, 



both to the chairmen and to 
Headquarters. 

The Woman's Gub has the 
support of the Chesapeake 
Beach Volunteer Fire Dept. in 
helping pi^k up collections from 
workers who cannot, for one 
reason or another, bring the 
money in. According to Mrs. 
Ledington, "In 1960, the fog w^ 
like Pea Soup, but the Fireman 
saw to it that all the money was 
picked up and brought to the 
Community Center for tabulat- 
ing. We had a complete count 
before 11 p.m." The Special po- 
lice in the Community assist the 
women in transferring the 
money to Virginia Beach. 

Looking back, the women re 
member the hard work of prev- 
ious years when Polio was*T^ 
menace to every soul. Mrs. 
Thomas B. Petty, former Wel- 
fare Chairman for the Club, re- 
calls the year the Members 
made oversized hands out of 
cotton print, stuffed them with 
dry leaves and mailed them to 
poles up and ddwn Pleasure 
House Road. "This," she said, 
really excited curiosity in our 
Community. A few days before 
the drive, signs were added to 
the hands which read, "Give us 
a hand with the March of 
Dimes." * 

Many times, according to Club 
History, materials were scare, 
much ingenuity was brought 
al>out on how to increase the 
drive's returns, but no member 
thought of using anything less 
than a quart jar to collect with. 
Doora of the Center will open 
at 6:30 p.m. By 7 p.m., the cof- 
fee will be ready. AH Chairman 
of the Bayside Division are cor- 
dially invited to e njo y the fel- 
lowship.. ^ 

The home of the Commandant 
of the Marine Corps, located at 
the Marine Barracks in Washing- 
ton, D.C., is probably the" oldest 
public building in continuous 
use in the Nation's Capital. 



DO YOU WANT A 

BETTER POSITION IN 1962? 

The Bc3t Positions are not always advertised! 

Tf you are seelilng an Executive, Engineering, Accounting, Sales or 
Technical Position . . . call us for an interview to e^blish your 
qualification. 

EXECUTIVE PERSONNEL 

219 FLATIRON BLDG. - NORFOLK, VA. 

DIAL (Area Code 703) 622-1371 



ZENITH World^s Finest Performing TV 



SALES 



HIRTZ TV 



SERVICE 



Virginia Beacli Blvd. at London Bridge 
OPEN 9-9 ^ 340-8888 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

Finest Portraits at Reasonable Prices. Wedding Formats 
md Candlds. Legal and Commercial Photography. 

PICTURE FRAMING 

We Make Our Own Picture Frames with Over 150 
Mouldings from Which to Choose. 

CAMERA SHOP 

Professional Photographer fteady to Help You With 
Your Snapshot Problems. One Day Film fceveloping. 
Two Days for Color. Film, Cameras and Accessories. 

SIMMONS PHOTO SERVICE 



Baysiile Ready 
For Top Effort 
in Dimes Drive 

BAYSIDE — Bayside is all 
ready to send out its marching 
mothers Tuesday evening, ac- 
cording to Bayside March of 
Dimes Chairman for 1962, Mrs. 
Herbert B. Holland, and her co- 
chairman, Mrs. Clyde Williams. 

Chairnfan and the areas which 
they will canvass for the March 
are announced as follows: 

Chesapeake Beach and Brad- 
ford Terrace— Mrs. L. E. Leding- 
ton, Woman's Club of Chesa- 
peake Beach. 

Ocean Park — Mrs. DeForrest 
Lilly, Ocean Park Woman's 
Club." 

Baylake Pines, Bayville Park 
and Bradford Acres— Mrs. G. C. 
Elliott, Bayside Junior Woman's 
Club. 

Mrs. Holland requests that 
any person who has not been 
contacted to work and desires 
to do so, please call her at HO 4- 
5131 or Mrs. Williams at HO 4- 
1964. 

All Bayside Chairman are 
asked to report to the Chesa- 
peake Beach Community Center 
with their collections following 
the Mother's March, Mrs. Jlol- 
land said. The Woman's Club of 
Chesapeake Beach wiir hold 
open house for Bayside ^narch- 
ers as the monfey is tabulated. 
Refreshments will be served. 

In the event it is impossible 
for the Chairman to report in 
to the Community Center, the 
collection will be picked up by 
the Chesapeake Beach Fire De- 
partment if such a request is 
made to Mrs, Holland or the 
Fire Dept. 

Other workers in the Bayside 
District include: 

Jack Frost Road — Mrs, John 
Fay, Jr. 

Lake Shores — Mrs. R. W. 
Thompson. 

Shenstone Drive, — Mrs. Wil- 
liam Anderson. 

Bobbins Comer and Aih|>hib- 
ious Manor— Mrs. H. J. Greer & 
Mrs. C. G. Faison. 

Witchduck Road — Mrs. Stan- 
ley Oliver. 

Lakeview Shores ^- Lakeview 
Shores Woman's Club. 

Lakeview Park — Mrs. Will 
Boyer. ,. • 

Aragona Village — Mrs. Rob- 
ert Harvey. 

Diamond Springs Homes — 
Mrs. David Fox. 

Diamond Lake Estates, Law- 
son Forest and Anthony Homes 
— Mrs. David Costas. ' 

Diamond Springs — Mrs. Irv- 
ing Uhlenbrock. 

Gardenwood Park — Mrs. Billy 
Buck. 

Clear Acres, Boulevard Manor 
and Fair Meadows — Mrs. G. C. 
Holland, Jr. 

Any person who has not been 
contacted to work in any of the 
above areas may volunteer their 
services by calling their respec- 
tive Chairmen listed above or by 
calling Mrs. Holland or Mrs. 
Williams at HO 4-1964. 

Legend has it that the British 
spared hislSJl-ic Marine Barracks 
in the burning of Washington 
in 1814 out of respect for the 
Marines' magnificent stand at 
Bladensburg. 



TID ^ BITS 



By DARLA SUE DESKINS 

Staff members of "The Beach- 
comber", Virginia Beach's school 
newspaper, Saturday attended 
the Tidewater Scholastic Press 
AsK)ciation meeting at the Nor- 
folk College of William & Mary. 
Students Debbie Chappell, Gary 
Williamson, and Hazel Tucker, 
and faculty advisor Carlton 
Roundtree, were present to hear 
Professor West who teaches 
Journalism at the college. Prof. 
West proposed a summer journ- 
alism workshop to be held at 
N.C.W.M. in the latter part of 
June. Definite plans will be 
made by the press association's 
executive council. The council, 
made up of editors from the 
school papers of Tidewatei", will 
meet dn February Srd. 



Miss B«Hy Edwards, school 
librarian, is still recuperating 
from • brokflit leg suffered in 
an i^tomobile accident. She 
received the Iniury New 
Year's Day while driving tieck 
to the beach from her home 
in Hillsviile,, Virginia. 



"Experience is a hard teacher 
because she gives the tests first, 
the lessons aftprward." This 
quote is one of .many that can 
be found every morning on Mr. 
Robert Coulthard's blackboard. 
Mr. Coulthard, plane geometry 
and Algebra I teacher, puts a 
different quotation up each day. 
Besides learning theorems in 
geometry, the students find 
themselves exposed to proven 
theories in life — whether these 
are beneficial is up to them. 



Music To Win By 

The Friday night win tf the 
Seahawks over James Blair, 70 
to 40, could be attributed to 
"Sweet Georgia Brown" played 
over the loudspeaker. Most 
basketball fans know that the 
famous Harlem Globe Trotters 
warm up by "Sweet Georgia . . ." 
With the kind of scoring the 
'hawks did, perhaps Virginia 
Beach should play it before each 
and eVery game! 



Beacli Captain 
Among 150 In 
Special Class 

BOSTON — Lee W. Mather, 
Captain, U. S. Navy, of 10146th 
Street, Virginia Beach, Va. has 
l»een selected as one ot the ISM 
participants in the 41st session 
of the ■ Advanced Management 
Program at the Harvard Bud- 
ness School, Dean Stanley F. 
Teele announced today. This 
session of the program lyings 
on February 18 and ends on 
May^ ^8. Captain Mather is 
Comnjanding Officer of the liss 
Chikaskia. a fleet oiler in the 
U.S. Atlantic Fleet. 

The Advanced Management 
Program, one of the oldest sen- 
ior management devdopment 
courses conducted by a univer- 
sit]| has been in continuous op- 
eration since, its beginning in 
1943. There are no sjpecific edu- 
cational prerequisites for admis- 
sion. i\ll participants are nomi- 
nated and sponsored by their 
companies and have been se- 
lected by the Admissions Board 
of the AMP on the basis of 
the AMP on the basis of demon- 
strated ability, leadership quali- 
ties, and adaptability in their 
careers. The 13- week course is 
particularly designed for men 
between 36 and 90 years of age 
who are now in top-management 
positions or who are likely to be 
there in the near future. The 
program offers a concentrated 
course of study in six major 
areas of prime interest to to- 
day's top management, and 
uses the case method of instruc- 
tion. 



The Senior Superlatives al- 
ways draw interest, not only 
from students, but also from 
parents and friends. Though the 
notables were selected some 
time ago the announcement h^s 
not been made public ... so 
here are the Superlatives of the 
Class of 1962: • ' 

Best AU-Around — Paula Scar- 
borough and Buddy Williams. 

Most Talented — Bocky San- 
derlin and Mary Tayloe. 

Most School Spirited — Bill 
Kellam and Debbie Chappell. 

Most Dependable — Tobe Fal- 
coner and Mike Clark. 

Cutest — Mike Reese and Nani 
Swertfeger. 

Best Personality— Pat Caffey 
and Jay Horton. 

Best Dressed — Judy Brown & 
David Miller. 

Most Studious — Jerry Medas 
and Cheryl Scruggs. 

Best Looking — Cindy Hans- 
brough and Andy Meredith. 

Most Popular — Louise Rainey 
and Charlie Reed. 



2301 Atlantic Ave. 



PhoiM GA 8-2202 



"No sacrifice is too great for those we love — Let's rapport the 
new Geoeral Hospital of Virginia Beach" 




\ When p move... : 

i When a new : 
: baby arrives... : 



Best Mannered— Bob Ingram 
and Toddy Garrison. 

Most Likely To Succeed — 
June Fertig and Jim Allen. 

Friendliest — Besty Gilliam 
and Jim Gapps. 

Most Athletic— "Footsie" Bor- 
um and Connie Tlllett. 

Whittiest — Macilu Jard and 
Gary Lam, 

Darla's Darlin's: "Let the 
other fellow take credit once ' 
in a while beciuse he can't 
keep a chip on his shoulder 
when he's bowing." 



: Or when you eel.. 

J bhtte a very special fam- 

a ily occasion ., . 

J Your Welcome Waeon 

• Hoetesa wUl call with a 

• basket of gi^ta . . . and 

• friendly greetings from 

• our religious/ civic and 

• business leaders. 

• When the|oceesioB 

• arises, phooaV 






OY7-3d44 



WeieOME WAGON 






TEEZERS 



fMAUMKytp 
tHiNKiN' 
09 YOO,.' 




^4 OF A BUSHEL 0000 
JCf/fUL, OfEEfiFUL ODDDD 

OOODDDD 
OOOODD 

Fil h) A. wwd iquorai. flw !.»« i i« A. hMi^ 
iqvaru Isnn an Anagram, Mm mMor of wMdi b 
Mw TV THZa Pwaonolily e( Hm WmIc. 



(y3dd3d WHiMO) «NivauL'e 



Ad Executive 
Is Honored 

NORFOLK— William E. (ElUe) . 
Grumiaux Jr., advertising and 
sales promotfon manager oft' 
Price's Inc., has been selected 
Norfolk's Advertising Man of 
the Year. 

The award, firat to be made 
by the Advertising Club of Nor- 
folk, was announced by Stanley 
J. Hoffman, president. 

Hoffman said Grumiaux's se- 
lection was based on his many 
services to the advertising field 
and the community. 

A past president of the ,ad 
vertising club, Grumiaux con- 
ducts advertising and sales pro- 
motion classes through the dis- 
tributive education department 
of the public schools. 

Bom in Norfolk, Grumiaux at- 
tended the Richmond Profes- 
sional Institute of the College of 
William and Mary w^ere he 
majored in commercial art. 
AWARD WINNER 

He worked in the display de- 
partments of Ames & Brownley 
and S. Kann's, a Washington de- 
partment store, before joining ' 
Price's in 1950. 

Price's has won two top na- 
tional Brand Name awards in 
the appliance field since Grum? 
iaux took over the direction of ,^^_ 
its advertising and has been 
recognized elsewhere for its 
sales promotion and advertising 
program. 

Grumiaux, 34, will receive the 
award at a club dinner next 
month. 

Du Val Honored 
By Aealty Firm 

Nelson 0. DuVal, Jr., of Lara- 
san Realty Corporation was 
chosen "Larasan Salesman of 
The Year" for 1961. Mr. DuVal 
who has been with Larasan for 
five years having sold homes for 
this company in Aragona Vil- 
lage. Saxton Woods, Malibu and 
Princess Anne Plaza. 

This past year Mr. DuVal sold 
over qne hundred homes valued 
at more than one million dol- 
lars. 

At a special sales meeting 
Lawrence A. Sancilio, President 
of* Larasan Realty Corporation 
inscribed Mr. DuVal's name up 
on a plaque which is displayed "' 
in the office at Princess Anne 
Plaza. 

Mr. DuVal was presented a * 
silver tray engraved with the 
same inscription as appears on 
the plaque. In making this pre- 
sentation Mr. Sancilio stated 
"That Mr. DuVal had demon- 
strated the true quality of out- 
standing Salesmanship". 




COLONIAL stores] 



TWO GREAT 

IMA IVIES JOIN 

HANDS AT 

COLOIMIAL! 



CoionioL's proinlsa,., 
caofe for l\m in '62 



RO/AP- ROUND OR LOIN TIP 

BiEF ROASI 



-'#* — 



w 



S^duA^o pit ColonCoJj Sto»tfi4. 

BRAND NEW .^j^ <^ ^mS 
ILLUSTRATED 

READY REFERENCE 
ENCYCLOPEDIA 

FOR HOME AND SCHOOL 




MORTON'S TURKEY ^ HAM 

SAUSBURY STEAK 

FRIED CHICKEN 



NATUR-TENDER AND ARMOUR STAR 



DINNERS . 



It ex. 
Each 



TWO GMAt NAME$ JOIN HANfiS AT tOU^IAl . . . NATUI-TENDEI ARMOUR 4TAI TO IMNG YOU THI 
rmUt IIEf ANYWHIM. Nat«r'T*litf«r AnMvr Slar ImT !• the ratwll of a dal«rm!n«d •fferf by Colonial^ t« 
brinf lo Ihit market lh« noHon't llii*i» b*«f. For ycori Colonial moal oxportt havo workad eloi«ly with laad«' 
tng aioot produeori In Ilia MJtctien of Iho choictil, moil pramiilng coltl* to fwlllll r*quir«mantt of th* famou* 
NatiwT«nd«r brand. With Iht ttltction of Armour Star at th« •xciuiivo supplier of Notur-Ttndar toof w* 
hiivo cORibinad tha oxparianca and d«p«iidability of th« nalton'i lop maot preducor with Iho tkillful kiwwliow 
of teloftiol n«at txpartt for kHngii^ yow Notvr-Tandor l««f — fonov* for boaf molurtd to tondor 0«rfa<ti*il 
M* way natur* intended. Every tide af beaf told by Colonial h Indiyidwally selected for higheit quality and 
fMidomeu. We honettly believa that once you hove tried Nalur-Tender Armovr Star Beef yoe'll never again 
" ^ iMiplolely talfiled with le«t. When you bey beal >. ko iwra y«« gel Ih* bett— Naivr-Tonder.Armow 
StaroflvoiloMa only at your friendly Coloniol Sloree. 

NATUR-TENOER ARMOUR STAR BONELESS 

ROUNDSIM 







\^ 



?ffei 



NATOR-TENOCR ARMOUR STAR 

PORTERHOUSE, T-BONE 
SIRLOIN OR CLUB 



^IMS INCdill>OIUT|0 UN OH. ATLANt*. (A. 




BONELESS CUBED — NO WASTE 



AH Pritot In Ikli Ad e«Pect!v« 
Tb«n.. FrI., Sol., Jan. 25-27. 
QMintily Mghli loierved 




JIFFY STEAKS , . 

EXTRA GOOD VALUE — FRESH TENDER CHICKEN 



ib. 



99 



SAW Sc <m «000 lUCK 

MARGARINE! 

CAROLINA MAID CANNED 

BISCUITS .6 



LIVERS 



SAVE 40c 
CUTWOM p«u. 
tOUNO MYERS lb. 



IC 8 ik. $^ 



49' '•^ '1,19 



tbf. 

mrt. 



Cant 
of 10 



• • 



Ih, 



59 



ARMOUR STAR TOP QUALITY 

SLICED BACON 

PRUDEN'S PEANUT CITY VIRGINIA 

COUNTRY HAMS . . ^.79* 



..vtmii'.-:.^->J-M-:^ 



^i-ifJv^Hi.Mi 



STECIAL INTRNIBCTOIT 
OFTER FOR OOR CUSTOMERS:* 



,$>; 



OUR PRIDE STRAWBERRY ONNAMON ROLLS . e 'n^ 29c 

OUR PRIDE HI-LO BREAD save s. a loaf . 
OUR PRIDE CHOCOLATE CAKE . . . 



e o -• • • a leaf 



'* •' 23e 



OUR PRIDE BROWN AND SERVE HARD ROLLS 



e e, « • • • a Each 

14 at. 
• • • • • a ,pk«. 



" "• 89c 



27c 



ARMOUR STAR TOP OUAUTY 

BOLOGNA 

SWIFT'S DELICIOUS BROOKFIELD LINK 

SAUSAGE . 



STOKE 

SLICED 
lb. 



49^^43 



,. v.«. 




VOLS.220...99i 




GOIS BOHD 

STAMPS 




nUSIURY OR BALLARD 
CANNED 

' BISCUITS 
3 tTo 2» 



KRAFTS FARKAY 

MARGARINE 

2 j:;'„. sa- 



KRAFT MIRACLE WHIP 
SAUD 

DRESSING 



KRAFT STRAWBERRY 

PRESERVES 

12 oz. 9Qc 
Jar W 



*«¥ TO^fHei 



DINNERS 



Macaroni A Chaeia 2 IfatftMaVc 
Spaghetti Dinner . . Ba«#M. 29c 
Noodle W/Chicken . ••iPKe^39c 



KRAFT SALAD 

DRESSING 

MiracI* French . 8 oz. 29c 
French . . . . . 16 oz. 45« 
Hallon .... 8oz. 39c 



COMET LONG GRAIN 

RICE ^ 

12 oz. 91c 

Fkg. * ■ 



HUNT'S TOMATO 

SAUCE 

2 'c:.-; 27' 



HUNT'S TOMATO 

CATSUP 

'°.r 33' 



HUNT'S TOMATO 

PUREE 
2 ".S.r 29- 



Buy Big— Save Big^Any Item 
Your Choice Only Ten Cents! 

WHITE HOUSE APPLESAUCE 

BUSH SAUERKRAUT . 
WHITE POTATOES KNGKou 

CUT GREEN BEANS 
BLACK PEPPER T^'^NotE 

SALAD MUSTARDk^a... 

GREEN PEAS "BOUNTY KIST 

PINEAPPLE JUICE oo. 
EARLY JUNJE PEAS SAXET 

KOBEY POTATOES 



• • 



• • 



• • • 



• • • 



an M 

Con 



No. 30t 
Con 

No. 30) 
Co* 



■i 



• • • 



• • 



• % Ml 
Cm 



N0. 30j 
Can 



SHOESTRING N9. 311 



STYU 



RED BIRD 



• • 



lENNA SAUSAGE 
GEM LIMAS :°u'H"»^ 
CHOCO. SYRUP"»sH. . 

BIG STAR MARGARINE 
BUSH BUTTER BEANS 
PORK & BEANS cam..us 

PAKERS LABEL SALT 
CAMEO NAPKINS . . 



• • 



Ca» 



No. 303 
Can 

iK •& 

Con 

% lb. 
Patty 

Na. 303 
Can 



• • 



• • 



FAN^Y LARG-F OOLDEN RIPE 

BANANAS 



• *•• ' 



FANCY SWEET SELECTED 





hmplhlh 






ARMOUR ?i- TASrV 

p0nE» MEjir 



CAN 



C4MPBELL'S DEUCIOUS CREAM OF 

TOMinS0OP,j:i 



PACKERS LABEL STANDARD 

KMIATOES 

Your Choice 



NO303 
CAN 



a • > • » ' 



JIFFY CORNBREAD MIX 
HOT SAUCE "XAs."". . 



CARROTS !^ 

PANCY WLN DRIED PUERTIO RICAH 

YAMS 



a ««» « • ••• 



FRENCH FRIES 



FtOSTV 

MORN 



SHCWROAT SPAGHETH 
EBERWINE GREENS . . 
GINGERBREAD MIX o^n 
PANCAKE MIX ">"'" . 
BABBIT CLEANSER . . 



I5<A oz. 
Can 

No. 303 
Can 



VANILLA EXTRACT 



GOLD 
MEDAL 




CrOUl BCMND stamps 

•ilt IMS CMpi Hi tH i«da al am fe. IT m 
MMMiliiMiMnM 

FRiSH GROUND iiiF 

GOOD IN COLONIAL STORi 
GIVING GOU> R0»» $TAM?S 

yoid after Jamiary V, 1962 

T4 SO M-1 




CrdLB iKIiniitomps 

KM tlis HNpN Hi m mtlasi ri tt IITE BHi 

COFRiMUGS 6»>87i' 

GOOD IN COL<»«M STOK 
GIVINO OOID lONO STAI^ 

V^ after kutm/ff^^ fMf 
1-4 50 CI 





gRACH'S INDIVIDUAUY 
WRAPPED 

ASSORTED BULK 

CANDIES 



3 



, lb. $1.00 

YOUR CHOICE ^ ■ 



1 




GOIA BOHD stomps 

BREADED SUMP 7 & $1.tt 

GOOD M CmCMAftSl^lt 
GIVING GOU) ^mm SrAM9 

Void otor ImmOU 27, 1 9*2 
t4S0M-2 




FRESH SEAFOOD 

CHESAPEAKE BAY 1 » 4 LI. AVG. WT. 

ROCKFISH . . ^43' 

CHESAKMCE BAY 

OYSTERS i" 99' -r 



G<NUD BO^D stomps 

With thit Coupon end thaPurchote of Any Three Phgt. 

CNETS Mȣ SAUDS 



GOOD IN COIOMAI STOM 
GIVINO GOLD BOM) STAMPS 




Vh^« #6tdi SurrNews, Thirty, January 25, 1962 
Pag© 8-A . 



# 



I 



2)ilHWk EXCELLENT 

1614 ATLANTIC AVE. 
■dwMa IMI wl 17tlH-Nett to Imt'i flnnui^ 
' VkiMa IcMh'a (Mr RMlMrMt THAT NEVER CLOSES 

Take Out Orders Anytime 
nZZAS 6A 8-9743 iAR.S43 

SHOALHES fflRYED ANY IICKJS 



«!. 



WANT TO 



Run Your Own Business? 

control your own security by way of your own effort 
and ability. Become a 

MOBILE DEALER 

Modem Mdul* Station For Lease 
Dayis Comer am Va. Beach Blvd. 

Ki 5^4661 - GY 7-6003 



Vetenm Employe 



37 Years Makes 
Etberidge Tops 
In City Service 



BARTON'S JEWELERS 

Home of "KEEPSAKE" Diamonds 

EASY TERMS 

Would you like to make your old Watch 
Look and Perform Like New? 




Bring This Ad 

AND GET A 

^2^ Discoant 

ON ANY 

OVERHAUL - ALL WORK guaranteed 

OFFEK GOOD THROUGH SATURDAY, FEB. 17 

SPECIAL mscomn nucss on all 
VALENTINE GIFTS 

BARTON'S^JEWELERS 

2022 Atlantic Ave., Virginia Beach GA 8-4992 



By RUBY JEAN PHILLIPS 

VIRGINIA BEACH — David 
Etheridge is the oldest city em- 
ployee — not in years of age but 
in years of service. 

At the young age of 57 he 
has seen 37 years of employ- 
ment in the city's water works 
department. 

It wasn't easy going in those 
early days, David recalls, since 
a small group of only six men 
maintained the entire town. 
True, the town only extended 
from present Norfolk Avenue 
as far as 2Sth Street, but th6 
six men had to lay water and 
sewer pipes, repair all the 
streets and. when necessary, re- 
pair the boardwalk and other 
city-maintained facilities. 

^niere were just two paved 
streets in the little town but 
that really didn't matter — there 
were only a handful of automo- 
biles to travel them. 

The •nfir* busincM district, 
which boatttd not mora than 
thrt* grocery stor*« and a few 
oth*r business, was located 
on 17th Streft. Th« arwa be- 
yond 25th Street was wilder- 
ness and North Virginia Beach 
had but a few summer cot- 
tages sprinkled among the 
sand dunes. 

Even in tliose earty days Vir- 
ginia Beach had a "season" — 
the period from June through 
August. But when September 
rolled around the 2-3,000 resi- 
dents turned up their coat col- 
lars and wal|k|pd deserted streets. 
All activity' came to a complete 
standstill as the resort hiber- 
nated for the winter. 

The snow of a few weeks ago 
was nothing to the snow of by- 
gone years, David said. He well 
remembers times when the men 
worked all night in torturous 
temperatures to repair water 
mains broken by the cold. 

The weather playeJ havock 
with this resort many t^mes dur- 
ing the years but storms in 1933 
and 1936 stand out most promi- 
nent in David's memory. The 
last one especially did a great 
deal of damage. High winds and 
battering waves tore up the con- 




DAVID ETHERIDGB 

(Photo ^y Phillips) 

Crete boardwalk and carried 
away hotel furnitare and |>or- 
tions of ocean front buildings, 
The ocean pushed inland and 
flooded the town as far back as 
16th Street. Flooding became so 
serious that prisoners were tak- 
en from the city jail and housed 
in W. T. Cooke Elementary 
School until the water subsided. 
Fire^ was a great hazard in 
those ekrly days since most of 
the buildings were frame or 
shingle and the town had no 
fire department. When a blazi 
broke out several able-bodie 
men would grab the water wag- 1 
on and take off down the street ! 
with it in hopes thejr might save 
part of the building. 



I 



^mmmk 




12 good reasons 
for an extension phone 







ooMFAMT » vmaMtt 



B 



Weather and fire weren't 
the only obstacles the small 
resort fisced in its infancy. 
The depression in the early 
SCs caused much grief and 
devestation among the few 
residents. The area was "hard 
hit," David remembers, and 
food was terribly scarce. Hie 
city supplied trucks to carry 
government-supplied food to 
families down along the beach 
who had no transportation to 
supply centers. 
David considered himself for- 
tunate in working for the city 
during those trying years be- 
cause jobs were impossible to 
find. But city funds were suf- 
fering too from the depression 
and the work week was often 
cut for many employees. David 
still grimaces wh^n he remem- 
bers the week he ma^e only 
$1.60 and had "fow heads to 
feed." 

A different type of fear 
gripped the town during World 
War n. Everyone was drilled in 
air raid protection and ships 
were torpedoed and sunk within 
sight of the beach. 

"I stood on the beach, down 
at the south end, and watched 
a sUp sink after it had been hit 
by a submarine," David said. 
"There were three ships sunk 
here but that one I remember so 
well . . . seeing it slowly go un- 
der the water." 

David's first department head 
of L. B. Gfey and presently he 
reports to Louis Voliva. Today 
he works with more than 20 
men but he is still doing the 
work he knows so well. The wa- 
ter works department also has 
another long-timer . . . Lonnie 
White, who came to work sev- 
eral months after David did. 

David lives on East Lane in 
Oceana with his wife, Jessie 
Mae^ They have two daughters, 
Mrs. Betty Mae Nichols and Mrs. 
Eleanor Bridgpbain. 

Heart Fund Names 
Beach Chairman 

VmGINM BEACH — The 
"Udewater Heart Association has 
announced the appointment of 
W. M. Champbell as general 
chairman for Virginia Beach in 
the 1962 Heart Fund Campaign. 

The Heart Fund drive will 
reach its high point on Heart 
Sunday, scheduled for February 
25, when hundreds of volun- 
teers in the city's residential 
areas will visit their neighbore 
to deliver educational informa- 
tion on "heart attack" and to 
accept contributions. 

Local Heart Fund contribu- 
tions make possible the support 
of cardiovattnilar research in 
Virginia and in clinics and lab- 
oratories throu^out the nation, 
the new cbainnan pointed out. 



mumt 



mmmmssmms^k 



M«« 




SUNNYniLD 

BUTTER 

U-lb. SnCKS 14b. SOUD 

75'^ e^ 73' 

CRISCO 

SHORTENING 



l-lb. 



34b. 



89 



C "5c 
Off" 



KRAFT 



Cream Cheese 

2 3.ot. ngjkc 

° AGED SHARP 

CHEESE 

CHEIM>-Brr 

Cheese Spread 

2 Lb. m§jkc 
Loaf #ff 



MELO-BIT 

Cheese Slices 

AMER., MM. or SWISS 



TIDE 

DETERGI^r 



BLUE CHEER 

DETERGBMT 



Large 
Pkg. 



35 



SOAP 

Bath 
Cakes 



f 



j^ Cakes -f-^ M 



IVORY 

LIQUID DETERGENT 

35^^ 



12-03C 

Bot 



VEL 



LIQUID DETERGENT 
'C 



12-oz. 
B<^ 



35 



ZEST 



SOAP 



31^39' 



SUPER SUDS 

DETERGENT 

35*^ 



Pfcg. 



AJAX 

CLEANSER 



14-os. 
Cutt 



27 



C "2c 
Off 



FLUFFO 

tTENING 

85* 



SHORTENING 
C 



3-ib, 
Can 



GERBER'S 

BABY FOOD 
STRAINED 

9 *'t^ 95' 

PREM 

r-SWIFF^ 



Can 



49' 



COLGATE'S 

SOAKY 

LIQUID BATH TOR CHILDRENI 



la^ox. 
Toy Bot. 



59' 



AArt supRomwr quauty rmst 



PORK LOIN 



RIB END 

NOT 4 or 5, «UT ALWAYS 7 RIBS 



Lb. 






LOIN END 

UP TO 3^1 LBS. 



Lb. 



37 



WHOLE OR EITHER HALF ROAST lb 45c 
CENTER CUT CHOPS or ROAST lb 75c 

FRESH S AUERKRAUT :.";.. :"J 5c v;=29c 

F QW L FOR STEWING "-B. 35C 



KIB RwAdT CUTS JNfM-UOINS I.T TWO RIBS L..6BC LB. 99C 



AftP'i PURE WHOLESOME 

GROUND BEEF 



LB. 41 C 



LBS. 



$in 



BASKET 



FLORIDA JUICY 

TAN€ERINES 2ooz29c 

FIRM SLICING 

TOMATOES -o"- 

ROME - IDEAL FOR BAKING . 

APPLES LARGE SIZE XO ^^- ^^^ o9^ 

POTATOES >" »•" 4 ">• 290 GRAPEFRUIT '»••( >"" 6 »" 290 
RUTABAGAS *»» ^*-S^ , POTATOES >«i" . Su<-29e 



19< 



DEL MOXTE SALE! 



SLICED OR HALVED DEL MONTE 



PEACHES 
FRUIT COCKTAIL 
GREEN PEAS 
GOLDEN CORN 
DRINK 



DEL MONTE 



DEL MONTE 



DEL MONTE 
CREAM STYLE 



DEL MONTE 
PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT 



2 
2 
2 
2 

2 



29-OZ. 

CANS 

1 7-OZ. 
CANS 



1 7-OZ. 
CANS 



1 7-OZ. 
CANS 



46-OZ. 
CANS 



55c 
45e 
41c 

35i! 

5dc 



CATSUP BH MONTE j^^4-«z.BeTs.4ie Lliiia Boans bumohte 21 '-"•"••> 496 

PEARS Btl MONTE BAITIETT ' 2h«.^;AN 4^0 Chtttlk TUlla "^ "•>"" 2 •H>-«Z- CANS 59^ 

JUICE "^ "•M" PINUPPLC 2 "•"' ""i 550 DiPlllk PlM>PPl'-Or>ii|l BEL MONTE 2 **•"• "Nt 550 



LUNCHEON MEAT 
APPLE SAUCE - 
SULTANA DEANS 
WHOLE POTATOES 
TOMATOES 
SWEET PICKLES 
NUTLEY OLEO 

PINTO BEANS 
CORNED BEEF 



SUPER-RIGHT 12-OZ. CAN 



4 



16-OZ, CANS 



WITH TOMATO 
SAUCE 



2 



1 6-OZ. 
CANS 



AftP 16-OZ. CAN 



STANDARD QUALITY 



4 



16-OZ. CANS 



LftS GHERKINS 12-OZ. JAR 



COLORED QUARTERS ■■ 1 -LB. CTNS. 



3 



DRIED 



2 



*LB. PKG. 



SUPER-RIGHT 



12-OZ. CAN 



39e 
53c 

23c 

10c 

49c 

33e 

55c 
25c 
49c 



JANE PARKER 

CHERRY 

PIE » 

SAVE 10c 



45 



EIGHT CaOCK 

COFFEE 

MILD AND JAELLOW 

55c 



l-LB. BAG 



3-L3. BAG f1.S9 



SPANISH BAR CAKE.. ~<».». ,.oz35c 

LwA^ ■ wUNU wAI%Ih JANE PARKER GOLDEN lOVk-OaU CUT l£ / C 

RAISIN TWIST COFFEE CAK E .... ».«.. ,.o. 39c 

PLAIN VIENNA BREAD ......... ...z .o..21c 

POTATO CHIPS ..N<».<.. ,»»... 59c 



A&P's POLICY 

IS TO COMPLETELY SATISFY EVERY 
CUSTOMER'S MERCHANDISE PURCHASE. 

If at any time you are unable to buy any itom wo advortlso at tho spoeial prico 
at tho timo it Is on «alo, pbaso ask our ^ana^r for an A&P "Rain CiMck" which 
will onHtIo you to buy tho itam at tho spoeial prico tho foU^nring yfook. 



Tli»M Pricfts l^fttcfivtt Through SafuKlay, JaniNiry 27th 



Legiil IVoiiceA 



MRGINIABEACH SUN-NEWS 



'HOME OF AMERICA'S FIRST MAN IN SPAG' 



Classiff ^ Ada 



SKTIONB 



VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY iS, 1962 



P. A. Jaycees Will 
Hear Admiral At 
Awards Banquet 

PRINCESS ANNE— R«ir Admiral John S. McCain Jr., Com- 
mander Amphibious Trtining Command, U.S. Atlantic Fleet at 
Little Creek, will speak on "TKe New Four Ocean Challenge" at 
the Princess Anne Junior Chamber of Commerce's Distinguished 
Service Award Banquet Friday night at Pine Tree Inn. 
Lawr*nc« A. Sancilto will 




McCain 



b« prM«fit«d th* Dittin- 
guid^ S«rviM Award by 
JaycM PrMidant Winston B. 
Parsons. Cocktails will b« 
sorvad at 6:45 p.m. (ollmvad 
by dinnar. Saating will ba 
limitefd to 170 parsons. 

A graduate of the U.S. Naval 
Academy, A dm. >IcCain spent 
I one two - year 
oeriod aboard 
the Battleship 
USS Oklahoma 
but other duties 
unce 1933 have 
bron with such 
submarines as 
the USS Skip- 
»1ack, USS Gun- 
nel and USS 
Dentuda. 
For service in 
combat during World War II, 
Adm. McCain received the Silv- 
er Star- Medal, the Bronze Star 
Medil with Combat "V" and 
two Letters of Commendation, 
with authorization to wear the 
Commendation Ribbon & Bronze 
Star, also with "V". One was 
from the Commander-in-Chief, 
U.S. Atlantic Fleet, and the 
other from the Commander-in- 
Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet. 

The Silver Star Medal was 
awarded for "conspicuous gal- 
lantry and intrepidity in action 
IS Commanding Officer of a 
submarine (the USS Gunnel) in 
enemy Japanese-controlled wa- 
ters . , . <in which he) succedei 
tn sinking an important amount 
iTapanese sWpping, including 
a destroyer. His bravery under 
fire and aggressive fighting 
Spirit were in keeping with the 
highest traditions of the United 
States Naval Service ..." 
The citation to the Bronze 



Star Medal, awarded for "heroic 
service as Commanding Officer 
of the USS E>entuda during ttMe 
First yijkT Patrol of that vessel 
in enemy Japanese waters of the 
East China Sea and Formosa 
Straits Area . . ." commends 
him for sinking an enemy ves- 
sel of 4000 tons and damaging 
two smaller crafts totalling 350 
tons and subsequently returning 
his ship to port. 

Letter of Commendation 
(CINCPA): "F r distinguish- 
service . . . during November 
1952. Commander John S. Mc- 
Cain, Jr., by extremely skillful 
and daring handling of his ship 
performed special missions 
which contributed materially to 
the successful execution of an 
extremely difficult landing of a 
large expeditionary force on a 
strange and poorly charted 
coast. (His) successful perform- 
ance of hazardous duty resulted 
in the unqualified success of fu- 
ture operations . . ." 

Letter of Commendation 
(CINCLANT): "For disUnguish- 
ing himself . . . during a war 
patrol . . . With a well planned 
attack, he sank more than 9,000 
tons of enemy shipping . . ." 

From 1945 to 1949 he served 
as Director of Records in the 
Bureau of Naval Pei^nnel, 
Navy Department, Washington, 
D.C. Late in 1949 he was or- 
dered to command Submarine 
Division 71 and two months later 
took command of Submarine Di- 
vision Sl.-^- ^ -f 

In 1950 he became Executive 
Officer of the USS St. Paul and 
in November of that year re- 
turned to the Navy Depart- 
ment as Director of the Under- 

(Continuad on Paga 3) 



The Pembroke Home 




Old home of Georgian architecture dating frpm Kevoiuiionary war is m ^emoroKe 
Farni now under development by the Terry Corp. (Fariss Photo) 

History Surrounds Old Pembroke Farm 




Woman Walks to Moon! 

In her adult lifetime, the ovezoge Axneiicxm 
womcm walks as far as the distance from 
EcDih to the mooni Make you tired just to 
think of it? To avoid needless, extra steps 
when you're already busy enough, do your 
panking with us by mail— foi^ns are tree. 



By RUBY JEAN PHILLIPS 

PRINCESS ANNE— An appeal to save Pembroke Farm, a 
lovely old brick building in the heart of* a proposed housing pror 
ject, was made before the County Board of Supervisors Monday 
by representatives of the Princess Anne County Historical 
Society ,». . 

The building has been do- 
nated to the Society for use as 
a museum and headquarters but 
the great problAa to this group 
of people, dedicated to preserv- 
ing the county's history, is rais- 
ing $10,000 to purchase the land 
and an<^her $5,000 to renovate 
the home. 

Why is this particular build- 
ing »} valuable? Mainly Ijeeause 
it iS/one of the few remaining 
structu^ iS^^Ofo wea dating 
back to the 18th Century. 

Located on a 453-acre site in 
the heart of the county's most 
populated area, the farm is 
bounded on the south by Vir- 
ginia. Beach Boulevard; on the 



west by Aragona Village; on the 
east by Princess Anne High 
School; and on the north by 
Lynnhaven River. 

Long, Long Age 
It was built, according to 
racerdi uncovarod by county 
historian Mrs. W. R. Millar 
Jr., in 1764 by an English 
mariner, C a p t . Johnathan 
Saun<for*. Tlw 2-ttory rad 
brick houta was namad for 
Tlmi'iHUlim 



Panfe of Vit^inia ^eacfi 

3% Interest On Savings 
M«nfiber Fecforal Depo^ Insuranc* Corporation 

IHHJKSc MONDAY THRU FRIDAY - 9 a.ni. to 1 pjR.— fRL EVENINGS - 4 fjm,to 1 pjM* 

CLOSED SATURDAYS 

MAIN OFFICE and BANK BY AUTO SERVIC^— PACIFIC and 31tt STREET 

BRANCH BANK— ATLANTIC and ISth STREET 

BRANCH BANK — NAVAL AIR STATION, OCIANA 



■F 



member of one of tha coun- 
ty's most prominent families. 
Thoroughgood had married 
ona of Capt. Saundars' daugh- 
ters. 

The date of Capt. Saunders' 
death is recorded on his tomb- 
stone, still standing in a grave; 
yard near the home. This grave- 
yard will be included in the 3 
acres the Society hopes to pur- 
chase. 

The tombstone states: "to the 
sacred memory of Capt. Johna- 
than Saunders who was a per- 
son of great peity and a most 
humane disposition . . . adored 
by all his children, was a kind 
husband and father and sincere 
friend. He died universally la- 
mented on the 21 January, 1765 
in the 39th year of his age." 

There are^no records relating 
how Capt. *Saunders died but 
there is a legend passed down 
through the centuries telling a 
tragic story that could explain 
his death at such an early age. 
The legend is that he died of ex- 
posure aboard one of his ships 
that sailed into the Elizabeth 
River with its sails frozen to the 
mast. Everyone aboard was froz- 
en to death except one Negro 
slave, who stayed at the helm 
and brought the ship into port. 
Elaborate Faaturat 
Saunders was a man of 
graat wealth, owning many 
^ips, and his new home was 
beautifully built. It contains a 
full basement, which was no 
small undertaking in tha early 
days, a magnificent stairwell, 
an unusual octagonal hail and 
savaral individually carved 
mantles, probably imported 
aboard his own ships, all of 
which remain standing even 
though the home for many 
years has bean inhabited by 
tenant farmers. 
When the captain died, his 
relatively new home went to his 
son, John, who kept it until 
1779. 

According to Mrs. V. Hope 
Kellam's book, "Old Houses In 
Princess Anne, Virginia," John 
Saunders was brought befoie 
the Princess Anne Committee of 
Safety in July, 1779, shortly af- 
ter the American Bevolution, 
and declared a "British subject". 
His land were declared es- 
cheat. Troopers of the Common- 
weatth, stationed at Kempe's 
Landing, now known as Kemps- 
ville, took possession of Uw 
property and on March 1, 1761, 



1 Court ttffDsr^cb^ 

Principal Is Lady 
With Many Talents 



it was sold to Henry Kellam by 
permission of Gov. Thomas Jef- 
ferson. 

John Saui)ders returned to 
England, where he also owned 
property inherited from his fa- 
ther, and it was rumored that 
he became an officer in the 
British Army. 

At the time the property was 
purchased last year by Terry 
Corporation lor a housing de- 
veloped it was held by the Nor- 
folk Foundation under a trust 
of the late C. F. Burroughs, 
board chairman of Royster Gua- 
no Co. 



Bailey Will Be 
instaiied Head 
Of Voiunteers 

VIRGINIA BEACH— Dr. C. W. 
OeWalt will install new officers 
if the Virginia Beach Volunteer 
Fire Department at the annual 
dinner dance Saturday at the 
Alan B. Shepai^ Convention 
Center. 

These new officers include J. 
1 W. Eailey, president; A. M. Hol- 
land, vice president; Wesley 
?allette, secretary; Tony Faulk, 
reasurer; and C. B. Owens, 
:haplain. 

J. B. Withers will also pre- 
sent an award to the Out- 
standing Voluntaar Fireman 
of tha Year." Former rac|pi- 
•nts of this award include A. 
M. Holland, who won in 1958 
and 1959, and C. B. Owans, 
who won in 1960. 

Owens will also receive a 
adge as the outgoing president 
f the Volunteers. 
Dinner, which will be catered 
y the B&M Cafeteria, will be 
.«rved, on two shifts, 5 and 7 
p.m., to relieve firemen on 
duty. The dance will follow later 
in the evening. 

The event is open to the regu- 
lar and volunteer firemen, 
civilian defense fire heads, hon- 
orary members, county fire 
chiefs and invited ^guests. 

CHECK PRESENTED TO 
L. B. FIRE GROUP 

LONDON BRIDGE — Mi^. 
Doris Simmons, president of the 
Ladies Auxiliary of the London 
Bridge Fire Department, re- 
cently presented a check for 
$750 to Fire Chief Grimstead. 

The money will be used to 
purcha^ new fire equipment. 



(This ona ona of a series of , 
articles to appear each week 
in this paper on the man and 
woman who serve as principal 
of Virginia Beach & Princess 
Anna County Schools.) 
By RUBY JEAN PHILLIPS 
PRINCESS ANNE — The 
Christmas holidays were a busy 
and exciting time for Court 
House Elementary School Prin- 
cipal Mrs. Ruth E. Cole — she 
and her family moved into their 
new home in Baylake Pines. 
Designed Home . 
Located at 515 Battery Rd., 
tha modern home was da- 
signad by Mrs. Cola and her 
husband, Navy Commander 
RK Stewart Cola. They 
worked on it for over three 
years before it was turned 
over to tha builder last fall. 
"By the time we got ready to 
build," she laughted, "I knew 
exactly what colors I wanted in 
every room, every tile pattern 
and every type building ma- 
terial. The house went together 
with hardly any changes." 

The energetic principal took 
advantage of her main hobby, 
sewing, to make most of the 
drapes for the new home. 

Taking up sewing When she 
was in high school, Mrs, Cole is 
quite talented at making most 
of her own clothes and that of 
their daughter, Patricia Kay, a 
third grade teacher at Shelton 
Park School. 

During this interview she 
wore a lovely tailored tweed 
suit she made from material 
Cmdr. Cole had brought her' 
from Italy. Knowing of her 
great interest in beautiful fab- 
rics, he brings her pieces of im- 
ported goods from most coun- 
tries he visits on tour. 

Her next sewing project, she 
said, would be a piece of red 
plaid wool he brought back 
from Scotland. 

Music is another great inter- 
est of this pretty, dark-haired 
woman, though it has had to 
take a back seat to more press- 
ing matters, such as her school 




responsibilities. A pianist who 
enjoys classical selections, Mrs. 
Cole hopes someday to resume 
her hobby because "music is a 
part of me." 

"Discussions on "incentive 
pay for the better teaehera" 
have bean much in newspaper 
headlines lately, but Mrs. Cola 
said she was not In favor of 
it. 

"Everyone evaluates a teach- 
er differently. A principal eval- 
uates them one way, a parent 
another and the school board yet 
another. ^To evaluate a teacher 
for incentive pay may cause 
some to be too critical." 
Seeks Improvements 
Interested in finding better 
teacWng methods, Mrs. CqIc 
would like to set up an experi- 
ment in team teaching in her 
school next year in perhaps the 
sixth grade. This method would 
allow a teacher strong in social 
studies to take over that subject 
in another cfassroom while that 
teacher,^ who may be strong in, 
say, EngU|h, takes over her best 
subject in the other room. 

Mrs. Cole stands by her belief 
that there can be no ironclad 
rules for education except that 

(Continued on Page 3) 



Beach Residen t 

Doug Hubard Gets 
Top Civil Sorvice 
Award at Oceana 

VIRGINLV BEACH— J. Douglas Hubard of Virginia Qeft^ 
Safety Engineer at the Naval Air Station at 0<»ai», Ims I^Mit 
named "Federal Civil Service Etoiployee of tlw Year" <»ndid^ 
for the Oceana installation. 

He will compete with nom' 
nees from other Federal instal 
lations for the area-wide award 
The "Federal Civil Service Em 
ployee of the Year" program is 
co-sponsored by the Portsmouth 
and Peninsula Chambers of 
Commerce and the Hampton 
Roads Federal Personnel Coun- 
cil. 

This annual event is designed 
to "appropriately recognize Fed- 
eral civil service employees who 
have won the esteem of their as- 
sociates on the job and who give 
unselfishly, of their time and 
energy to community needs. 

The award presentation wiU 
be made in February. Final se- 
lection of the recipient wiU be 
made by a committee represent- 
ing the three Chambers of Com- 
merce and the Hampton Roads 
Federal Personnel Council. 
Hubard's q utstanding per- 
formance on the job wet cited 
in 1961 as well as several 
previous years since his em- 
ployment in civil service June 
25, 1943. In addlHon he ra- 
eaivad letters of conmenda* 
tion for servlMs rendered on 
two recent special occaMons. 
On March 5, 1961, he was 
commended ifer quickly get- 
ting protective eyewear for 
tha HAS Oceana Dental De- 
partment which prevented an 
expected delay in placing ex- 
cessive high speed equipment 
into operation. On Nov. 20, 
1961, he was oimmenqed for 
wvi^^wM ^ i^v ' ?^eHmvMr^~^ v« * 
rmmh ^ r of tin Cmimittae 
whkh muil9 all local arrange- 
ments for the Navy East 
Coast Safety Conference h«d 
in Norfolk, Va., in Sept. 1961 
and for his participatimi as a 
member of the panel which 
presented an exoMlent cove^ 
age on the subject, "Safe 
Driving Councils." 
A charter member of the 
Hampton Roads Area, Federal 
Safety " Council, Mr. Hubard 
presently serves as Chairman of 
the Technical Board. He has 
actively supported all endeavors 
of the Safety Coji^ncil and has 
served in almost every capacity, 
includmg Secretary, Executive 
Vice Chairman and Executive 
Chairman. 

In 1959, Hubard and 15 other 
safety representatives from both 
government and private indus- 
try combined efforts and or- 
ganized the Greater Tidewater 
Safety Society, in iirtiich he 
presently serves as a member 
of the Executive Board and as 
Membership Chairman. 
P-TA Leader 
Being the father of three 
children and interested in their 
educational future and welfare, 
Hubard has given of his time 
and abilities in the work of the 
Parent Teachers Association for 
several years. He put to use the 
experience he gained as Presi- 
dent of the P-TA for the W. T. 
Cooke Elementary School at 
Virginia Beach in helping to 
organize the P-TA for the Link- 
horn Park Elementary School, 
where he served as its first 
President. 

Through his leadership, an 
annual Spring Carnival was in- 
stituted at Linkhorn to raise 
money for building the school 
library; a health clinic \»s 
established since a school nurse 
was not available, whereby a 
room, cot and first aid supplies 
were acquired and volunteer 
mothers made available on a 
rotating schedule to provide 
care for students becoming ill; 
and the County School Board 
agreed to provide more buses 
to take care of ihe overcrowded 
conditions and eliminate the 
associated safety hazardt. 

He' didn't stop there, but 
working himself up, he %rved 
in 1960 as Assistant Director for 
the Tidewater District, State 
P-TA, aiKi as Vice Pre^dent of 
the Vijniinla B^ich • Frtamm 
Anne Cmnty Cmineil <^ P-TA. 



DOUGLAS MJBARD 



Presently, he is on the Board •! 
the VirgiijU Beach - PrlnetK* 
Anne County Council ^ WP^ 
and is Safety Chairman fo/ ^ 
State of Vfrginia P-TA. to Oie 
latter capacity, he is su^ct %» 
caU for a«8i^anc«\ on §^Ul^ 
matters throjo^ut me State ol 
Virginia, and is called upon ti^ 
quently in the Hampton l|Mri|f * 
area. 

During the past rik mqi^^ 
he spoke at one P-TA meefiSl 
in Newport News and at three i^ 
Norfolk. In Noyemb^ 1961, 1^ 
prepared and ntbmltted an /if- 
tide enUtled "S«lety," whUM 
was publi^ed in ttw 3mm0y 
1902 editipn of the "Virginia 
Bunett^^W flfetol pidiilMtta rgf 
the State of Vir^m P^A. 

ChuKh ActlvltlM 
Hubard and hit fenHb fiy 
menAert ^ the 9ellla# Ifa^ 
copal Chumii at Vtiflali 
Beach. Ha it Superintafi^iMtf 
of tlw Sunday Sdwel; 
Warden of the Veafryi 
liMnted Lay Reader ^ 
Episcopal Clwrch. Hit 
participatlen in Mt 
earned for him the h«|M' ef 
being sent this pati yi^ HI 
wall as three previmis Hffiv 
to the Annual PleceM l^kffi 
ing to repHMent his ^pfM> 
in the annual Iwtlnass tran^ 
actions for the chuN^' |^ 
Virginia. 



Although he has alw^ 
weU-thought-o| m his <^8ami|»- 
ity, his reputatiOTi tpok eo tt^ 
heights in 1^1. After j^^p||- 
ing his plans with his ifdj^,']^ 
wrote to the Direct M tii| 
Jackaon F^Ud home for ^vA» m 
Jarrett, Va., wMch pro\^s ca» 
for approximate 30 ^s k^ 
are ormianed, victims of brokdft 
families, etc. In his letter, M 
explained that he had a dai 
ter age 13, and extended an 
vitation to any three gicb ab^ 
the same age to be guesto of |p 
family for a week's vi^Mpn li 
Virginia Beadi. ' *« 

Not only did tl» girts enjeiy 
their visit, but tte Huterd faoK*^ 
ily enjoyed it so mwA, aall 
friends in the ^(imuii% we#t 
so impressed, that he has 
enough families at ' Vt 
Beach interotted so that Vatm 
can invite all IM) girls down ^m 
year for one or tiN> weeks vMa- 
tion. 



DR.NODIJNNEW 

coLLECE fimm 

RICHMOND— Dr. Gem M 
MhKllin, president of the tw^- 
sity of Richmond, was i«m^ 
elected prerident of ihi Ai^. 
of American Ccdleges at OrH 
land, Ohio. 

Dr. Modlin is a fatmm 
dent of Virginia B«^. 
parents owiwd aiul opei 
New Castfo CMtagr on 
and (teean nrmt. After u3M$H 
the taiWttng ttey ntirvd ^ 
UvM in Rdaad Coiurt iiMp 
ments tmffl ^^ iImUm aK~ 

thff jy 0^^ ^hj]i<^ 




P«g*2-B 



Compii 

i41C~-WAVY-TV (10) 
AiC-MirVE&TV (ID 
CK—WTAR.TV ( 3) 

TODAY 
MORNINO 



Virginia B»dch Son-News, Ttwwtday, Jtnoiry 25, 1962 



If lil|lliri 




3S 






1*5^ 



•as 




SSfflS!' 






|l«— EM'a^k About 
<IJB — ^Thia Wonderlul WoHd 

< S> 

< 8» 
<>•>■ _ 

(M>— 8v When 
<1&— SaivriM Pw^ac* 



IIM 

iliM 



< a> — Bo > aiMl Uhaimr«ft 
(!•) — ^Let'a T»lk About 
t*^-^B>«« Wonriorful WorM 
dm— <an*« AUBaBM 

<•* --_ 
( 8)— l^Low 

< »^VI&o Iliaatn ' 

< P— 8an>ito» PmIhv* 
• i«t— M^ooAMitrailMi 
<'»)— Toui» fbr A Sonr 
( »l — Banj BMiMmar Neva 






( «) — Accnt 

<»•>— -?•»««• AA AtMQt Sdieol 

( 3)— NCAA Bad^MbmU 
<!•) — Jim Bowte 



?,r:^ 



•Coin 



UAt (euw( 




XiltoMdn 

r^ A Dv 
Jet Is Youi* 
Tin JMua^Un 

< w— •t«k» »ooiB rot Daddy 
/ M?--Aiaer* eMi Batetotaiid 

<*ft-~»S»^ BoOrwood 
<«»— « StDotw and f>«»pe;c 






AFTERNOON 

( a»-^b>v* of uto 
aW— ' W Ml- rirW IraiMMtao 
( MK— CMDouflace 
■i:M ( 8>— ^oarch For Tomorrow 
(i*M«Tnith or r ii— imi 

'.*» i s>— «ut'^at Utki 

liM ( «) ■ull>»B>< mmmam 
(l*»— Oialttr For OoUm* 

(ia>"-^UM»jr B«iMrt 

ia» ( S) — Vtiw 

• «M (UW— «Ma w« WMUb* 

t«» < «K--^>Maword ^^ 

}JS~^»" >*»>'«»y Show (Colorl 
(IS ) Jaa » Wnnaa Show 

S:W (l»)_inBC Svw, 

«>M < t>--BoaM VMiT 

8:M ( »-JRt« MUUoMtiw 

( W q m m Vor a b^ 

3:»» ( a)— Verdict b Tours 

(WW— Oar Five DautUtars 
(1«>— Who Do Tou Truat 

?!5 J JJ"^"*- CoUtacwood Niewa 

4:M ( S) — BrUrhter Day 

<1« — ^Make Boom F*r Daddjr 
Un—AmMeaii BaadwiM 

t:18 < S) — Saerat Stonn 

4:3* ( S) — Edfto of Wigtit 

(iw--a««'a ariinwai 

4:M (13) — 3 Stoona wMI Fopcra 
ftiaa (1«— «BC Htwa 
•M ( »— Mawa At W»» 
( W D a m ty Dawv 

S:M ( S)~.brte WMtfiw 

5:l» ( S}— Horla ^^. 
S:S* (W>— Kokte A OUa 
ttSS (10»— KId'a XoTla 
5:M (U>— iMirel A Hardy 

EVENING 




9sm 
urn 



• l4« 



•tM 



I*i4« 
lltM 

ll:M 

lilts 
II tU 






-BMkeitlMiU 
texas Baanni 
lonalMt Ctmab^ 

( tt-->^est«ni VarahaU 
(l« — BouM DetaoUva 
(IS) — Prafaaioaal BowUar 

< a)— &0M Baaiar 
<t«-^U Star OoU 
( S»--4nuid 01' Opry 

EVENING 

( »~J<Aabad a«d Hf 
im-Sttxa^ Xlltkt Bapart 

(13>->l>iayhoaaa 18 

( ih-^KH Unklatttr * Vka 
(WW^AU^tar WraaUtav 
( ?)— Sew«-Weath*r 

< S>— Jta BarkuB Show 
i SJ-^'arry MaaMi 
(l*>--^raiaa oTWalla Wmtm 
(18>— Calvin tad The Colonel 
(18) — ^Boom For One More 

( 8>— 4he DaCmdert 
(M>— tUl Uaa 
(IS)— ^t«ave It Tb Beaver 
(IW— Xoviet 
(18)— I^awrencB Wejk 
( 8)— Hart Qua. WIU Tntal 
( 8)— Oanamoke 
<1S>— Fifht of the W««k 
(13>— IMce niat Spare 
( 8) — 11th Hour MewB 
(}•)— Mawa-WeMher 
(l8>-<A«e ReWB 
(U>-«av1a 
( 8) — Weather 
(l«(-tte Bif Xavla 
(18)— If arch of Diiii«a - 
TeMhoB all niirht 
( 8)— »aiw»WaatherJ1ahli>f mn 

iUir-i?^ lAt« Show 
!•> — ^Sewa 
IB) BrilBc Davatia* 



•S ( W^Soblad (%auacar 

•m \ m^wiu Watii 

(IB)— Ufa ef BUar 
(U»-4bnyiir Movla 




AFTiMIOON 

W«B 1 ^-liMM ^ Uft 

h !%• ItanoiTow 
I «r CeMeMraMaa 




(iWMMiMac 
i*. <(«^^^ * 






«4B 



(1B>— Amoa Tl _ 
(18)— LoMi NeWh 
(18)— ABC Newa 



< »— 4f evle 
tlS)-.LaaM A Baniy. 

EViNiNG 

(IS)— ABC Newa 

' W 'W Bapartai 

fWV— Rome tor tha Hbdidva 



6{S8 



1:M 
7taB 



BiM 
B;88 



•«B 



L 







_ Aacak 
.-j^ /talarh Xoale 
< ^— 4^ntler Ciinu 

Ite^lHan*.. 
tip DoBMa Baad S 
I B* ' B ato Cnmmliiaa 

(IB)— <nw Real IMWa 
( »— Wl It TV, Qrmteko 
(1B>— acr Thwe Baaa 
8)-5ertrude .Bear Omw 



IBSBB 
UiBB 



( _ 

( 8) — ^wrta BooBd-DB 
( 8 >— y r BA9otiar 

( 18) — FnndvruBnieB 
(118)— Local Newa 
( 8) — ^waatharmaa 
( 8)-^Itoatlaa Bdwarda 
( IB)— Himtlef-Brli^lay 
(IS)— ABC MkWB^^ 

<m— Beacbeomber 

( »-^Uw|ilde 

JJtt:^?!?''tiP^--^ShoWOma 

(W — Mnalc fV>r Tha Touv , 

(1»— Tke Batlmwaya 

( 8)— ^loute 89 

(M>— nw Detoctlrea* 

(1»— Tha niBtatoaea 

(IS)— 77 Smiaet Strip 

( S>— Arther of tha Brida 

<!•> — TOnah Shore Show 

( »—9U TwilUrht lone 

(U)— JTaivat 

5 »— «»B Wltoaaa 

(18)— Sewa. Weather 
( »— Weather 



^ SUNDAY 
MORNING 

Cliamiel 13 — (March of Dime* TeMhon 
Qotil 4 PJ(., then reaume recular 
achedule. 
8:85 (1« — ^ItoiUlic Wonhi* 
StSB (IB)— Bacred Hami 
im (lB)-^IBa ChrlatoplMn 
BtW (M»^Sawa BtUe Study 
8:88 ( 8>— flda b The Ufa 

(IV— &raU of Thith 
1B4B ( S)— iMip Unto Ify Feat 
(It)— ima U Tha Anawar 
IBdB ( ay—VMOi Vp and Uf 

(IM— ^ftot Talk 
11 .BB ( 8) — Local ChvnA Barrka 
. __ (IB)— Ure and Leara 
ll:SB (I*)— Topic 




C»»l 



_2_Far DMiara 
F^VBGiaoa Beat 
Jam arothera 



(II 

SiSB ( L . 

(lff«^ftaiit lir. trtfiia 



SiSB 



(1 



r 



jSSk« 



M Tan %H|M. 
€MUttBM4M«w 

wN>m Tor DidQr 



AFTERNOON 



tS:M 

18:30 
!:«• 

1:1* 
1:1S 
1:3B 
8:«B 
SslB 
8:18 
B:3B 



( 8) — Balklen Bhoweaae 
(18) — ^TT Hour of dt-~ 
( S>— Father KBowa 




£8) Q e r tp 



r 



(IB)— Maitic 

( »— At The Source 

5JJh~2i'' ^^'^ *•"> Mlfc* 
(IS)— The IjBtonchablea 
( 8 ) O ov. Almond 
f B) Bami 



SATtlRDAr 

MOItNING 



4:M 
4:48 

S:«B 



5:88 

8:88 
«:9» 



( 3) — Sunday Mem Qois 

(10) — Honae Detective 

( 8) — Weather 

( 8) — Hopalonir Caaaidy 

(IB) — Teleaporta Dlreat 

(10— Jim Bowie 

( 8) — ^Weather 

( 3) — Sporta 

( 8) — Sundn SporU Spectacular 

(!•)— XBC dr>«ra 

( 8) — WondRfnl World of OoU 

(13) — laauea and Ana were 

(13) — ^Valiant Teara 

( 3) — ^Newa 

( 8)-^Daa 

(18) — Nation's Future 

(18)— Wide World of Sporta 

( 8)— ej. CaUeae Bowl 



•i«B . 

4liB (._ „ 

(iBv~ac 

«2 J>»-^C M«a 
B«B ( 0— Htw Ar-nva 

8:48 (18)— 




^ Jt% (^ib Akogr 

Show 



EVENING 

8«B (10)— Ameo -B' J 
e:8S (19)— ^oeal Kewi 
6:15 (IS)— ABC Hewa 
8:80 ( 8|i.<4|ttkaM 
8:88 ( 8|— 4|pAa Bomid-Oto 
Sao ( 8)— *V Baportar 

B*«B ( i)— IraathMaaa 
0:40 ( 3) — ^Donrlaa Bdwarda 
( 10) — Rnntlagr-Brinklay 
t^O ( 8)— gw Ptapaawi 

(18>— Ant of DUinoada 
„ (1»— Sea Bunt 

(1«— Twiat VtatT 



8:1 



AFTMUMMN 

»»|BB ( 8)— tov% of life 

UtSB ( O— «Mr^ Fw Teamrcw 
" S~at5.^ or Oonaaqoaeeea 



8MB 



#»— BBotawn WMB 



SiOB 
3:80 



( 3)— Paaaword 

(,*8V— Jane Wyman Show 
(10)— NBe Newa 
( 8)— ^onaa ^trty 

(IB ) Btra a Kaaa 
< »-*• iCT&aIre 
JJ«h-*kiatm «aloii» 
(18)— Htnaeti For A D» 
( 8)— Verdict Is Ttoow 
(18) — Our 5 Danrhtera 
(13)— Who Do Toa Itaat. 



8i«B . 

\ 
(I! 

^ (18)— BWMrtttMn^ 
ilSB ( 8)— (niaekmale 
(18)— Je«y K^op 

(isMmp (^ 

fiBO iim—iffb Hope 

(18)— Sawauan Bbra 
0)80 ( |)— rlHr V— ♦%)» Shew 
18IBB ( »-43^«le ^ 



liMSgLd*"^ 



its: PSr^t^J^' ^-"- 

(10)— Blevao O'CIodt Bavort 
( 18) — Wtethermm 
11:05 (18)— I«ta Hawa 

11(88 (18)— Sporta 

USJ^niatra 18 
11 M (lOV- SS Fiaar Show 
. 1:00 (iO)-3KeWa 



Radio 
Prtigraiiis 

WROF (tSM)-V4iiiif»i« RMch 

Sunrise to sunset; music, news 
features. (No rock and roU.) 

WTAR (IW)--CRS N*»woric 
Mus|c aod new, rantiB(Hui. 

WHIH (1400)— 
Music & Nimi. Coniiaous. 

WVEC (149(»-4ISC Nalworfc. 

5:30 a.m.-midnight; music, k 
News. 

WRAP (850) 
5:30 a.m. - 1:00 AM. Rythtt 
and blues miuic aqd news. 

WCMt (10S0) 
7:15 a.tti. - 5:15 p.m. Counti^ 
ind ,We«tem music. 

WNOR (1230) 

On the air 24 hours; music, 
news and sports. 

WYOU (1270) ' 

6 a.m. • sunset; music and 
service news. 

WGH (1310) 
On the air 24 houn; music & 
tiews. 

WAVY (1350) 
On the air 24 hours; popular 
music, local news on the hour. 

WTIR (1270) 
Music and News. 

WGH-FM (97.3) 
9 a.m. - midnight; classical, 
semi-classical, jazz music; 
news. 



WYFr-FM (99.7) 
6 a.m. to 1 a.m. Semi-classical, 
seini-popular and jazz music; 
Music, news and sports. 



tt, 0CAC1 Wtii I 

LYMM^VEN, VA. & 

No> 

341-244* O OAM771 

LOCATION 

3lli PACinC AVE, 
VmGJNU BEACH, VA. 

COLOR TV 



EVENING 



1 
Tiao 




itm—im^ Paar Show 



FRIDAY 

MORNING 

( n—JCeHkm of tlw Ait 

(lB)-«r Mao 

( »— CavlalB Kaiwaree 



<li>— iQar fit 



Time 



84» 
T:BO 

t:SO 

B:BO 

B4BB 

B«B 

18:00 

f 



11: 

til 

tBD 

1B:J 



(10) — Today On Tha .mr. 
(m— CoBwe TM»<o«iTBa 
( 8>— Boao The Clown 
(IB) Bum B'!"'y 
(I0>— f^p DedT'a Pirate Dan 
(t8)>-^0Mnedy Ttme 

fi^sr^a'ssr' 

( »--X**» ▼»«*• 'r- B«tlon 

("tSKto^'^S^ 8>M>w (Color) 

(IB)— B^ Laaw^ aad 

<»> J?**i *>**•«•• (Color) 
(18)— Bi« Mac 

• /.l?~2!?*^ ^^^^ "^ AUakaaam 
(10) — Fniy 

(18)— Tha Vlaitor 

» <,8) — %m Botvia 

(10) — MAe Boom For Daddy 

(13)— Aaatcnmeot Underwater 

AFTERNOON 

► < «ba& 2?*i '**• 
(10 ) - Mr . Wlsard 

(lS)-^.ma^ ««it«r 

(18) — 1. 2 .3.— 0«! 
(13)— Wild BiU Hic*<* 



8:90 
0^0 



8:80 
10:00 



tosao 

11:^ 

11:10 
II »5 

11:80 
lifeM 

IBM) 



( 3)— -Twentieth Ceatnrw 
(18>— Meet The Pieaa 

( 8) — Mtnt^T Rd 
(10) — ^r.C.C. Hearinr 
(1»— Ifaifafidk 

(l^I^S^iiae 

(SS^fn^*— 

jj ETW fE^WBai* Are 'nvr 

( 8)— O. O. Iheatra 
(10) — Bonanza 
(18) — Boa Step 

i 2b"i!;*^?^ rrtiram 
( 8)— Oandi4 Canera 
(10)— NBC White Paper , 
(13) — Adventmea in ParatBae 
( 8) — ^What'a My Line 
( 3) — Waller Cronkite Newa 
(10)— ir««a-Waath«r 

n— wa« 



8:00 



B«0 

10:00 



10:80 
UiOO 



( S)— P«te A Oladya 
(10>— JiaBooal Velv0t 
( 8) — Window On Mala Street 
(10)— J>rice la Rl»ht ^ 
(U)— The lUflaqun 
(»— Danny Rajre Special 
(10)— 87ih Praetaet 
(If)— Smldde Six 
( S)-^n<b' Grtfflth Show 
(.»)■ B e wi aaa t 
(10)-Jniriner 
(W) ^ Bw Caaiy 

i f ^^^ ««* A Seoat 
< |>— lltk Ho* R^wa 



HEAR THE DIFFERENCE AT . . . 

PRICE'S HILLTOP STORE 









11 -, 
11:10 
UilB 



U.-SO 



( 



(MM— £aia Bewa 
( S)— ^Abar 
< 8)— Spvrta 
(10)— tola WaattMr 

(l»— ISntiw IB 



••»• 



(18)— ll „ 

( 3)— Bp«n4a Itewt 
(18)— Jlteatra 13^ 
( 8)— 4km>ei Sinrara 
(Mi^-Vawa 

('^Si"^-^ 



tuaOAY 
MORNING 



£*»#<^1W«##|f}e^»l< 



^dO 
8H)0 

T:l» 

7:88 
7:18 
7:5fi 
8:00 



MONDAY 

MORNINd 



B4B (IW^HT _._ 

{IBB (tp— Conthientid 




8:85 
8:80 
8:00 



S:15 
:S8 
8:80 



(10) — Vam Show 

(10) — Continental ClaaMvom 

(lf)-^lBiV Show 
( *)— TK BepMt 

ll^^ac**' ^' "^ 
( 8)— tat t7p Mine By* 
( 8)— ifewe 

(.&)— Captain Kanraroo 
(18)— eomady Tinie 
(1«— Today la Tldawatar 
(10>— Today 

( 8)— Bob aad ^Moncar 
(10)— Hay Inn^^^ 
IH^~1?^ Wonderful Wortd 
(18)— -gnrt'a Alauoac 

( S~^ no Wortd ToriH 




BEACH 

THEATRE 

MMh BBd AlCLANItO 

TOPAY, FRIDAY 
ami SATURDAY 

January 25, 26, 27 

THE SECOND 
TIME AROUND 

Debbfe Reynolds 
Steve Forrest 
Andy Griffith 

Foatuns 2t00 4,0* (:M %m IMM 



■»>^«'A)WMVVIivMMAC4DHN0etf. •.^<4Mhv.V.«WkO^.■^ a\ >..*.*. 



SPECIAL YAUIES IN STEREO HIGH FIDELITY 
AND FULLY AUTOMATIC TV 



SUNDAY^ MONDAY 

and TUESDAY 
January ^, 29, 30 

THE HAPPY 
THIEVES 

Rita Hayworth 
Rex Harrison ^ 

FcBta reg 2;0e 4;00 g;W »;00 lOstt 

l¥EDNESDAY, THURSDAY, 
FRIDAY & SATURDAY 
Jan. 31, Feb. 1, 2, 3 

FLOWER 
DRUM SONG 

Nancy Kwan 
James Shigeta 



% 

8 

I 

% 

I 



(Oolar) 
frtoe^b' Bight (Oolor> 



TV 



TV NAME BRANDS SALE 

Zenith - RCA • Motorola • MMirt 

PORTABLES 

|V raoa. I49«»w. 

tURTIS-JMATHES 

CONSOLES and CONSOLETTES 
from 189*' >^'T 

BCA • ADMIBAI. • DDliNlt - CIIBTM«MATHE8 

90 DAYS FREE SERVICE 

2 



'l«^U»*» ntat Hab 

( iy—Vanr BwaaoBai N*Wa 

AFTERNOON 

11SH)0 ( 3)— Ixnre of Ufa 

iitte^*' ^^ I«»wMon 
(13)— iCamouflate 

ir:» (^Z|gg^, ^ 




1.-00 ( 8>— 3« Ttorefter 



n 

i 



LyiNiliaven 
341 -2449 



LOCATIONS Virginia Baacii 

GA 8-4771 



1:80 iSl-^^'*^ *^« 

15 <("S=IS?wo'^ ''^-'^ 

(18)— ^lane Wyman Show 
8:25 (10)— .\BC N^a °^ 
S:8B ( 3)— iSoi^ nrty 

*••• i.i'~:2n»« MUUonaiiti 

Ssao ("W— t^dSrt la yourt 
il^r-^ *"'^ Datwhtera 

(lS»>.^bi§'a Hol^wood 
6«8 

»»1» ^- -, 

8:8B (lo>— j&ja (^rtooM 
«:10 (13)— Bariy^^^J^ 

EVENING 
Bioo ttm—^uut If taoa 

«:8S (18)— itoaal Kew.^ 

6:18 (13)— 3*0 Neww 

f « ( 81 

•i88 

BtSO 



American M(xlern, model 1-SC265. 

MOW onlyM4Q50 

I^Win mahogany* 

tlMMlbettereo instnnnants with their 
pOiPttfol st^EM amplifiers and unique 
ac(]iu8ti<»l system, re-create music with 
the realism of the concert hall. Even 
JKHur old monaural records will sound 
better than you have ever heard them 



Oanfsli Cosmopolitan, 
modeJ 1-SC277, fbar 
speakers including two 
12* bass. Library space 
for 50 records. FM/AM 
ladio optional. 



Enjoy the thrill Of 
true stereo high fidelity 
with the placer that 
ellmnates reconi wear 

Only Magnavox attains the 
spectac^ilar dimensicm of stere- 
^h^'(s and the tonal "beauty 
of hi|h fidelity with an ad- 
vanosd acoustical system that 
pn>jictB sound from sides as 
Well as cabinet front to sur- 
round you with music. 





Rtrardt can last a Hfetims. Be- 
cayse the fffioOmatic record player 
elil)vnates wear ort both record and 
diamond stylij^, the stylus is guaran- 
toeTfor 10 fears. Nothing less than a 
Magnavox will give you so many bene- 
fits and lasting satisfaction. Choose 
from many ji^els in a wide variety. 
Of TMe NMdS^anl finishes. 




3110 PACIFIC AVMX 



wm 




Hiatus. 



SiN 



tM ( S)-4fii*aB Wllaa 
(10)— S.«aBib 
(l«>— 4Mfea BBi 

siso ( 8>— aif 

(181 __ 
8:80 -^^*^ 
8«0 

IBI88 ( 

(Hpfx^waa 



NOW ONLY 





PRICE'S 

HILLTOP CiSr) VA. BEACH 

OPEN TILL 9 P.M. 



17th and ATLANTIC 

FRIDAY, SATURDAY 

January 26, 27 

Double Feature 

Mr. Sardohicus 

and 

UST 
GUNFIGHTER 

SUNDAY & MONDAY 
January 28, 29 

Double Feature 

The Great War 

and 

The Cat 
Burglar 

TUKDAY, WEDNESDAY 
end THURSDAY 

J«n. 30, 31, Feb. 1 

CAN-CAN 



mmmmm 



Shrinks Hemorriioids 
M^Mt Surgery 

Stoitt fteh-Relimt P«n 

. J«"i *'««,1"t time science hai foun/ 
» new healing gubstance with the •■- 
!2"|Sh'ne /bility to ahriak hem" 

mrlit-^l *" •■*''*'* P"'" - without 
^nffJ'' r" '''** •"«'■ "w. while 
&i"£ '«''?u "^ P«in, actual reduc- 
tion Xihrinkag* look ^lace. Most 

«URh that sufferers made astonishing 

bt^'^t^^ ""it/LP"*" h«ve ceased"; 
be 8 proMem!" The secrjet is a new 
Healing substance (Bio-Dyna»)-dii. 

institute. This substance is now »v«U- 

ailed Prtparatutn H*. At all Ana 
counters. ^^ 



\ 



'ma 



T^ 






^m^m^mmfmiw 



mm 



Mia#iiBa 



m 



M^Oirr OP CXINIHTION W "»ANK OF PRINCESS ANNE" of P. O. 
Norfolk 2 in the State of VlqMi m Mm <4om oT InwIiwm oa Deccabcr 29, 
IMI. Mad» to The Smt CerponMai ComnMon. 

o ^ .. . ASMT8 

Ca*, balances wittr oth«- banks, and cash Iteim in 

procoM of colkecftion ..^ .,. 356,451.0* 

United States GovenmeM obMEations, diirect and 

MMinanteed . , . _ ._.. 1.131.362.69 

Ohli»«;tlion8 of States and political subdivisions 26,679.50 

Other bondt^ notes and debeotures (including $101,062.50 
securities of Federal agraicies and coiporatiom not guar- 
anteed by U.S.) _.... „ !01 .062^0 

Loans and discount (iiKhidm« $2T7.44 overdrafts) 61^,034.67 

Bank premises owned $9,844,82, furniture and fixtures 

II 1,910.86 - - „ .. .. _ 2!,75S.68 

Other assets -. ^ 7,721.36 



1. 

2. 

3. 
4. 



6. 
7. 

11. 



12. TOTAL ASSETS 2,260,067.49 



13. Demand defX>sit«.of individuals, partnerships and conpora- 

■Wons .._ , .... 1,349,250.07 

!4. Time and saving depo«t» of in^viduais, -portnenhips. 

and oorporatioos - _..._.._ _. 148,108.57 

*6. Deposits of Sutes and political jajbdivisions -- ^ 465,000.00 

18. Certified and officers' checks, etc. ..- — 34,229.32 

19. TOTAL DEPOSITS ...., _...,.„...„. $1,996,5 85. 96 

(a) Total denwnd deposits _l-„w--_- 41.798,479.39 

(b) Toltal time «id sawngg depoaits x-$ 198,106.57 

23. Other liabiUtjes „...'..-...x. . „. 32,731.26 



24. TOTAL LTABILITIES 



2,029.317.22 



CAPTTAL ACCOUNTS 

25. Capital: («) OoimWMi stock, total par value $150,000.00 150,000.00 

26. Surplus -.- _. ..^ -- .-.:. 75.000.00 

27. Undivided profits ...... - .~. 5,750.27 



29. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS --.- - 

30. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



230,750.27 
2,260,067.49 



MEMiHlANDA 

31. Assets pledged or es$igned to secure liabilities and for 
other purposes (including notes and bills reddscountcd and 
securities sold with agreement to repurc*iBsc r- 545^711.82 

32. (a) Loans as shown above are after deduction of reserves of 2,052.79 
I, W. Albert Hess, President, of the above-named bank, do solemnly 

iwear that this report of condition is true and correct, to the best of my 
knowledge and belief. 

Correct— Attest: W. A. HESS, Pwddent. 
R. S. HOLLAND . ) 

JOHN ARAGONA ) Directors. 

A. L. BONN BY ) 

State of Virginia, (bounty of Prinoess Anne, ss: 

Swom to and subscribed before me this 16t}i day of Januaiy, 1962. 
(SEAL) and I hereby certify that 1 am not an officer or director of this 
bank. 

JOHN M. TAYLOR, Notary Public 
My commission expires Jiune 11. 1962. 



Add This Modem Porch to Your Home 
with TRUSCON JALOUSIE WINDOWS^ 




You'll enjoy your porch more, and more often, in all 
kinds of weather when it's enclosed with Truscon. 
Jalousie Windows. Easy-operating vents swing wide to 
let in soft breezes, close half way for no-draft ventilation 
when it rains— seal tight when fully closed to shut out 
cold and stormy weather. Chances are you can enclose 
your present porch for less than you think—why not 
ask for a free estimate with no obligation? 




(CI 




RuacPN> 



JALOUSIE WINDOWS 




19th & PACIFIC AVE. 



GA 8-62222 



Beach 
Reports Gains 

Substantial gains during the 
past year were reported by Roy 
Smith, president of the Virginia 
Beach Federal Savings and Loan 
Ass(K;iation, at the institution's 
annual meeting- of stockholders 
held Wednesday. 

"Our savings accounts", said 
Mr. 'Smith, "have increased by 
$849,000.00 and mortgage loans 
by $475,000.00. During the year 
our shareholders wer6 paid over 
$162,000.00 in earnings, while 
resierves increased to $354,984.- 
00. Our assets now total $4,- 
881,938.98." 

Thfee directors, C. R. Bryant, 
Roy Smith and W. H. Terry, 
were re-elected at the meeting 
to serve on the Board of direc- 
tors for three-year terms. All of 
the Association's officers were 
re-elected. 

The Virginia Beach Federal is 
a member of the Federal Home 
Loan BanH System, the United 
States Savings & Loan League, 
tho Virginia Savings and Loan 
League, .the Tidewater Group of 
Savings and Loan Associations 
and its accounts %ire insured by 
the Federal Savings and Loan 
Insurance Corporation. 

In addition to Mr. Smith, 
present officers and directors of 
the Association are W. H. Terry, 
Executive Vice President; R. B. 
Taylor, Vice President; Miss 
Mary Bridges, Secretary; Rufus 
S. Kight, Treasurer; and E. H. 
Church, C. R. Bryant, Judge R. 
B. Kellam, Dr. W. L. Taylor, P. 
W. Ackiss and Sidney S. Kellam. 
The local Association was char- 
tered in 1935. 



Jaycees 

(Continued from Page 1) 

sea Warfare Research and De- 
velopment Branch of the Office 
of the Assistant Chief of Naval 
Operations. In 1953 he became 
Commander Submarine Squad- 
ron 6. In 1954 he assumed com- 
mand of the USS Monrovia and 
in 1955 assumed duties as Direc- 
tor of the Progress Analysis 
Group in the Office of the Chief 
of Naval Operations. 

He was designated Command- 
ing Officer of the USS Albany 
in 1957; ordered to duty in the 
Office of the Chief of Nav?il 
Operations in 1958; and later 
that year reported as Chiet 
Legislative Liaison, Executive 
Office of the Secretary of the 
Navy and in November of 1958 
was authorized, by the Secretary 
of the Navy to assume flag 
rank. He accepted his present 
duties in 1961. 

Othvr Honors 
In addition to the mentioned 
medals and Commendations, 
Adm. McCain also holds the 
American Defense Service Med- 
al, Fleet Clasp; the American 
Campaign Medal; the European- 
African-Middle Eastern Cam- 
paign Medal with engagement 
star; the Asiatic-Pacific Cam- 
paign Medal with three stars; 
the World War II Victory Medi- 
al; the Navy Service Occupation 
Medal, Asia Clasp; the China 
Service Medal; the National 
Defense Service Medal; the 
Korean Service Medal; and the 
United Nations Service Medal. 
He also holds the Korean Presi- 
dential Unit Citation Badge. 

The banquet, under the chair- 
manship of Milton Clemmons, 
will also honor the bosses of 
club members. 



Learning fo Mi 




Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, Jar>uary 25, 1962 

Page 3-B-j 



InlStructor Ellis Butt, (extreme left) Instructs Large Group of Women in Duplicate and 
Party Bridge at the Cavalier Beach Club's Weekly Bridge Day. (Photo by Boice Studio) 

Women Enjoy Bridge, Fashions at Beach Club 

b« made by calling GA 8^11. 

John Derieux and his Orches- 
tra furnish music for dancing 
each Saturday in The Captain's 
Table from 9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. 
and Sunday evenings for the 
Bufftt Dinner. 



VIRGINIA BEACH — The 
Cavaher Beach Club launched a 
series of dancing lessons 
Wednesday night that will con- 
tinue for 10 weeks. 

^der the able instruction of 
Sarah Sadler, the group will 
learn such popular dances as 
the Twist, the Merengue, the 
Calypso, the Limbo, the Cha- 
cha and the Lindy. 
• Lossons are held every 
Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. at the 
club. Persons interesting in 
signing up for the series are 
asked to call GA 84321 or 
GA 8-7231 between 6 and 7 
p.m. 

Gaining in popularity is the 
Beach Club's Bridge Day, held 
each Thursday under the co- 
chairmanship of Mrs. George 
Gordan Lee and Mrs. Leo Bli- 
ley. 

Points Given 
EUis Butt instructs both dup- 
licate and party bridge at 11:45 
a.m. and Master Points and frac- 
tional Master Points are award- 
ed according to the American 
Contract Bridge League. Lunch- 
eon is served at noon and par- 
ticipants play bridge from 1 to 
4 p.m.^ 
> One of the main events 
scheduled next month will be 
the "Looking Ahead at Tide- 
water Fashions" Fashion Show 

Principal 

(Continued From Page 1) 

each child must be .treated as an 
individual and should be coped 
with as a separate personality. 

A native of Kentucky, Mrs. 
Cole graduated from Westerii 
State College in Bow^ling Green, 
Ky. and is presently taking 
courses for her Masters Degree 
from the College of Willjam and 
Mary. 

She taught school immediate- 
ly after graduating from college 
but later spent about 10 years 
in personnel work fpr the gov- 
ernment. After moving to this 
area nine years ago she became 
interested in substitute teach- 
ing but the need for teachers 
was so great at that time she 
soon found herself with a full- 
time teaching position at Bay- 
side School. 

The following year she taught 
at Kempsville where she stayed 
until accepting the position of 
principal of Court House School 
three years ago. -..""';.:. ,.. 



Luncheon on Feb. 7. Rose Hall 
will furnish cruise, spring and 
summer fashions for the 
event. Luncheon will be 
served from 12:M to 1:15 p.m. 
and the show starts immedi- 
ately after. Reservations may 



^\X<aS ELECTRIC 

606 - 17th St., Va. Beach, Va. Phone OA 8-3711 

COAAMERCIAL and RESIDENTIAL WIRING 

Wiring for Clothes Dryers and Water Heaters 

AUTHORIZED HOUSEPOWER CONTRACTOR 
LARGE and SMALL APPLIANCE REPAIRS 

ELECTRICAL SUPPIES AND FIXTURE^ 



Quick Fix Instant Service Co. 

Broken Screens, Windows, Doors, Etc 

FOR HOME REPAIR SERVICE 

Dial CA 8-9857 Days -HO 4-222? Nights 
Repair Pickup Statiops 

PHILLIPS "66" - 31st Street, Virginia Beach 
FLYING "A" - Shore Drive, Bayside 
B&B TRUCK STOP - Diamond Spring* 




SAVINGS 

ACCOUNTS... 

EFFEaiVE JANUARY I, I9t2 



BANK OF PRINCESS ANNE > 

7960 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. >4ember Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 
Open Monday through Friday 9 A.M. to 1 f.M. and Frid^ afternoon 4 to 7 P.H. 



Fall Foshions 

froin 

'mstrong 



•>*] 



im 




Resilient floors as 
striking as the 
new fall fashions 
—priced to fit 
every budget. 

Stop in todayl 



FERRELL^ 

LINOLEUM & TILE CO. 

'^ 326 W. 21it ». — MA S.530S 
ALL WOBK GUARANTEED 



r 




RENAULT SALES 
SET NEW RECORD 



SALES 

UP 






OVER 
1960 



IN THE NORFOLK-METROPOLITAN AREA FOR 1961! 

itENAULT 



IN SALES OF m 

AUTOMOBILES IN IHE 
NORFOLK-METROPOLITAN 

1. CHEVROLET 

2. FORD 

3. FALCON 



No. 







THIS YEAR'S RENAULT 



4. RENAULT 

5. PONTIAC 



IS BEnER THAN EVER] UZi:^ 

8. BUICK 



Drive A Winner-Drive A RENAUL1! 

Woridl's Best Selling Economy 4-Dr. Sedan 



EASTERN AUTO 



America's Largest Renault Dealer 

llth&GRANBY MA 7-8321 





Vii^iwa BmcIi ButH^ews, Ihursday, January 25, IW2 




Plywood 

Specializing In H<Hne hnprovement 

5 Eft^ftKf Wc Hare a New SPEC3AL «r BAM^kBH. M jM^T 
I . JUST Wbrt ¥m an kteUag foiw-^qp fef w Cril 

! HO 4-2811 

BAY BUILOme SUPPLY 
& 

OCEAN PARK - ON SHORE MIIVE - BAYSIO^ VA. 



Rain.-Rain 




diys ywir clothes on any iay . 

Do ^t!ktk til* i^pfaiioual bwnMlry does— use a gas-fi^ad 
doti»B dryer fw qwed and a oanc May. In drying clothea, fM 
brings you all tibe advantagea it providet in 
aU the crtlMT Bugnr hooaabold jofaa it doea 
—economy, i peod, HfianltiMaB, depaidabifity» 
aafisfy, aitaacse, and Mitanate oontioL 

Moctera hcnneB uae gaa-powerad etpiipment 
fijr oooimg, imne hea^ig and oot^af , water 
heating, inciimratioii, nfrigantion, as wdl 
as dotbes drying. Consult yxxa gaa utility 
or appliance dealor abmil roodwi^amf witii gai. 



Va. Beach Gas Carp. 




1118 Cypress Avenue 



GA 8-^171 



na n 





• • • 



TO mm. 



% Ll^lL€ CUNMC 

taftwd IMa «^ IMm 
ARl^ Itat 
MM Ma 
tett* 





•M 






£!i» M often, fima a tounk 
te aeaK^odty 's i^^ ttrae faoMs 
^ ^^ Ml aM «oiiclMielc te ttie 

iWi Qm^ms, n^ tf tte S^ 

iMttig ^ rs. iB tt ^w» imi 

"re<%i|^" for C^lcmial goodies 
like appte tan^, clouted cr^in, 
bomboons and Solomon's Tem- 
ple in Flummery. Eaily Ameri- 
can hens were fi^Qoed to K9^tuee 
eggs on the dmiUe, for eight to 
ten were required for many 
"difhef," and im «>ok goggled 
at a demand for a pound of 
good 4)utter or two {tots of 
douUe cream. 

They lived well in the days of 
George Washington and lliom- 
as Jefferstm. Hospitality was 
the rule and ho use w i^res prided 
themselves on open doors and 
lull tel^. Molas^s was a popu- 
lar sweeteidi^ and spices were 
ased te rich atwndance. Ginger- 
bread, imMm £r<M& the big oven, 
was thm, as tixtoy. a great 
treat. Gin^r, as a outtter of 
fact, was one of the most popu- 
lar of all spic^ in th(^ days, 
popfiing up in counties 
reoeii^. 

Gingerbr»d was one of Wash- 
in^on's favorite foods and his 
mother, Mary Wadiington, ki»w 
how to make it good. Once when 
the Marquis de LaFayette <ame 
to Fredericksburg to pay his 
respects to the general's mother, 
she left her garden where she 
was bualy raking leaves and 
served hhn what was to be 
known later as LaFayette Gin- 
gerbread, along v^tt a business- 
like mint julep. 

Although ginger which makra 
such a sweet, aromatic hot 
bread, is one of mx most often 
used baking spces today, it has 
a whole bag of flavor tricks all 
its own. Ilartha Washington, not 
to be outdone by mother-in4aw 
Mary, added ground ^ngtor, 
peppercdms and wine vinegar 
to a beef pot roa^ and gaw her- 
self a laating rdputaticm as a 
good coo%. 

Son% of these famous old 
recipes have been tested in the 
kitchens of tl» American Spice 
Trade Assn. Recipes handed 
down from moUier to d«i|^ter 
are often copied inacaxt^tely. 
"Glurps" of mobsses, Iwtter, 
size ii^ egg**^ ^nd '^ut 'em 
into an oven not too hot" have 
to be translated into modem 
measurements and tempera- 
tures. 

Were G. Washington to come 
to dinner, however, he would 
recognize and approve of the 
flavoring of Old - Fashioned 
Spiced &-ead Pudding, Spiced 
Apple Pudding, Martha Wash- 
ington's Red Beef and, for best, 
LaFayette Gingerbread. It's en- 
tirely likely he'd ask for sec- 
onds. 



UFay^Ha 
Vt m^ bMer w 



, fira^^ 



1 M#a<Mi toda 

Vh traqpows ground- cinna 

1^ teaspoons ground nutmeg 
1^ tea^ieans pwOMl maoe 

* .s mm 

1 tablespoon grated orange 

rind 
1 cup light mild molasses 
% cup fre^ orange juice 
Vi ctip brandy or coffee 
3 eti]^ dfted all-purpose 

fliwr 
Vt cup warm milk 

Soften butter fx margarine. 
Gradually blend in brown sugar. 
Add soda and spices. Mix until 
fluffy. Beat in eg^, one at a 
time. Stir- in orange rind and 
molasses. Combine orange juia 
and brandy or coffee. Add to 
the mixture alternately with 
flour, beginning and ending 
with flour. Stir in warm milk. 
Beat batter Vi minute. Turn in- 
to a weH-greased, lightly folured 
9x%i2-inch pan. Bake in a pre- 
tnated moderate oven (350°F.) 
^& mimites or until a cake test- 
er or toothpick inserted in cen- 
ter comes out clean. Cool in pan 
10 minutes. Turn out onto a 
wire rack to finish cooling. Or 
if desired, serve piping hot with 
butter or margarine. 

YffiU)— 9 to 12 servings. 
. Ttie original recipe speci- 
fied 2 tablespoons (6 teaspoons) 
ginger 



Martha Washington's Red BmI 

(Sauerbraten) 
4 pound boneless pot roast 
1 tea^>oon ground ginger 
% teaspoon ground nutmeg 
IVz teaspoons salt 
1 cup wine vinegar 
I cup 3vatar 
t B»y leaf 

1 teaspoon whole black pep- 
p(S« 

^k taaspo<»i aigar 

2 tablespoons flour 

3 tablespoons cold water 
Rub beef on all sides with a 

mixture of ^ger, nutmeg and 
salt. Place in a close-fitting bowl. 
Heat vinegar, water, bay leaf, 
and black peppers to boiling 
point. Pour over meat. Cover 
and let stand in refrigerator 24 
hours, turning meat frequently. 
When ready to cook, wipe meat 
dry and brown- on all sides in 
suet or butter or margarine. 
Place on a rack in a Putch oven 
or heavy saucepan. Add 1 cup 
of the marinade. Cover and cook 
over low heat \^ to 2 hours 
or until meat is tender. (Cook- 
ing time depends upon the ten- 
derness of the meat.) Remove 
roast to serving platter. Add 
sugar to gravy and thicken with 
the flour mixed to a paste with 



QUICK DIRECT 

TO RELIABLE BUSINESS PLAdES 



^u-^0MC3iiE dealer: 



® 



EmRhae ntolorSf Inc. 

Ford, Thunderbirds, 
Itatien Fiats 

9«.17lk ^<— CA S-«232-.v«. BeMk 
^Friifc Va. HO 4-ie4l 

^ ■■■■l . »l > « ■ -I . ■■■■l . M l, 

MALBON MOTOR CO. 

SALB afKl SERVIOE 

JEEPS 

Tal, GA f-^M 



DRUGGISTS 



BARR'S ^FXAt -■ A 



^ Phone G/ 



BUILDING • REMODELING 



rUEL OILS 



w^^! 




■A yow l ^ia Wgiiriaa ^^ Iv^flmt* 




Prmcttss Anno Fud Qfik Co, 

Texaco Hating Oils 

Automatic Delivery 

<5A 8.1555-Oetini, N^ 



ADDnK>NS 

Dam, kailuroMBSt 
Roofing dc 

AIX^kTE 
(^NITm^liON CO. 

AU Work Under P^raoaal 
8up«trvi8loii of Martin Sweraky 

3120 B^ciuMi< Ave. 
«a( R|A 2-22^ MA 5^>#I4 



PEST CQNTRO 



AUNUDGi % CWOABBtS, Inc 

Exterminatori 

Phone 340-8262 




# mmusm % MEAtffIG 



RESTAURANTS 



■«rand H. M«I<fauaani. 



Charlie'f Seafood Retlewranr 

STEAKS — CHIGWa** 

ALASKA iCJMG CiMB 

r^lp DW^ taamm Ay fMba 

810 AHmrtk Ave., W^ 
New 




r j^^^^a 



Plumbing and Heating 

Repair ^rvl^ atid supplies 

warm air ducf heating 
OiryiMer ^r Conditioning 

kuDGET TKRM8 AS DE8IRSD 



J. B. Withers and Co. 

Realtors - Insurance 

UNSHORN BUSINK18 CENTIP 
Ladda Rcafti at Slat Bxteirfel 

1641 



the 3 tsl^^ns vM mi^. 
Cook un^ d^tly tiUcken^. 
Snt^ wkbt not. 

YtBLS: 10 to 12 s^vinp. 



sticEo AWLE mmxtm 

6 medium (2 lbs.) tart cooking 

apjrites 
H cup fine dry bread crumbs 
% eup hrown mya 

1 tea^QWon ground ginger . 
Va teaspoon ground nutmeb 
% teaspoon rait 

% cup diced glace citron 

2 tablespoons butter or mar- 
garine 

Pare and dice apples. Com- 
bine bread crumbs, brown sug- 
ar, spices, salt and citron. Sprin- 
kle 3 tablespoons over the bot- 
tom of a buttered 1% quart 
casserole. Add a layer of apples 
and 3 tablespoons bread crumb 
and sugar mixture. Repeat, 
using remaining apples and 
crumb mixture, having crumbs 
and sugar as top layer. Dot with 
butter or margarine. Cover, 
bake in a preheated moderate 
oven (375°F.) 30 minutes. Re- 
move cover and bake 30 more 
minutes or until brown & crisp 
over the top. Serve with whip- 
ped cream if desired. 

YIELD: 6 servings. 



S^rvf plain «r"witb whlpii^ 
crea^. 

■Mvinp. 



m 



\k9vt AMs FlaWr fo %m' 

\ 'i ' CrMin 

Vilpi lot cream, that fav- 
orite i^^ys-ready d^f«rt, ii 
even more deUcious when 
grmiiul ginger is added. Just tot 
it w)ften at ro9m temperature 
and blend in enough to taste. 
Pack in ice cube trays and 
fneeiK until finn. 



Gbii^r Giira* Cannad BakMi 
Baam tliat Otd-Tima Plavvr 

If you want canned beans to 
have the flavor of Grandma's 
Indeed beans, add ground ^n- 
ger, powdered dry mustard and 
instant minced onion to taste. 
Turn into a cawerole. Top with 
bacon strips and bake in a pre- 
heated moderate oven (350°F.) 
^ minutes or until brown. 



Ginger Adds Zatt To Meat 
Ami VagM^la Soups 

Ground ginger add^ to taste 
to meat and vegetable sou|», 
gives extra flavor to this cold 
weather favorite. 



Let m fMp YoaWMiA 

SECOND MORTGAGE 

AT BANK RATES 

CpmaddrcMl <md Rwytaa tkJ 

K. L. JiMl/HALTOR 
:^*.25thS»reef rtione ©A 8-1724 







Mrs. A^oore's Bakery 




FRESH DAILY 
IE40 SUPHt MARKET 
400 . 30th STREET <6A 8-5081 



Old-Fashionad Spiced 
Bread Pudding 

6 slices stale bread 
3 tablespoons butter or 

margarine 
% cup sugar 

% teaspoon ground ginger 
% teaspoon ground cinnamon 
% teaspoon salt 
3 cups milk ' , 

3 eggs 

% cup raisins or dried cur- 
rants 
Trim crust from bread. 
Spread each slice with butter or 
margarine. Place 2 slices in the 
bottom of a 9x5x3-inch loaf pan. 
Add a layer of raisins or cur- 
rants. Combine sugar, spices, 
salt and milk. Beat eggs lightly 
and add to- the mixture. Pour 
over bread. Push the bread 
down into the liquid with the 
back of a tablespoon. Let stand 
2 hours. Place in a pan of hot 
water. Bake in a slow preheated 
oven (325 T.) 1 hour and 15 
minutes or until a knife inserted 
in the center comes out clean. 




OPIN SUNDAY 

ALL CM^Y 
2606 ATLANTIC AVENUE 




WE GIVE S&H GREEN STAMPS 



SUPER 
MARKETS 

n'ideweter's Youngest Chain" 



WANTED 

MEN OVER 21 YEARS OLD 
and of Good Character 
to join the new, reor- 
ganized AAoose Lodge 
No. 1998. Call GA8- 
9568. , 



GA 8^401 



ittn More NOW 




Denoniiiatioiu $100 SSOO. $1,000 
f(»r rMldents »I Vlrsluia only 

Total Atsafs Over $900,900 



Now M^taf 27di coaaeartvc 
qtaulti^ laicraA paynltat at 7 
pcf 'cent. 

A^wspectus ¥^i be iw- 
nMied iipeii re<|Ufst. 

Name . 



Address 



V9 



FtaaiiM C^ii. 

atid S^sidiaries 

m i. Uttia Cnak Jload 

Dial 583-23t1 

Norfolk W, Va. 




Texaco Fuel Chief 

Heatizig Oil bums clea.|i 

—saves moneyJ 



Yas, Texaco Fuel Chief is tfia flnett quality 
haathig oil jovl eaa buy. CleanMr-buming 
and aMnomlcaL because you gat fonpleta 
fombuitloo fmn avary dn^ 

OTHER «<ALL>tTAII** BKNIPITtI 

;iUTOHATio DELivsBiES-Baaad on tha 
■everity of tha weather and your "degree* 
day" seeds, ao you won't ran oat of oiL 

naa homi ANALiniis: If yoa wial^ we'B 
fflva your home a caraful ckttk to determina 
your hating needs. This anaiyiia may re- 
veal vn.r» to reduce your hMting ecMrts. 

lASY wnmt rUM: You pay In equal in- 
•tollmenta spread over the year - bo big 



bills In cold SKHit^ wh«i ofl aoapulq)!^ 
Increases. 

24-BouB sisvici: F«'ra m ^ Jab arolaid 
tlM clock if yon du}old have a heating 
^Qorffency. 

CAU US NOW-K SURE OW 
MSraNfeM^LI WARMIII TNIS WMTERI 




WAtn/G OIL 



, 2-WAY R^HO DM^AIKSSD 3»UGKS 

QA 8-1555 

PRINCESS AUNE FUEL OIL CO. 



. 



QQUHh, VA. 



\ 



For The Very Best 



it's 



FRENCH CLEANING 

MOST REASONABLE OaANERS AT THE BEACH 
C^yewte CotenUI Stor«, 31 st St. Mione GA 8-2801 



V 




VOIR 
LIGAL 

IRIEPEMENT 
AIEIT 

IS A iOOi MAI 



He'll protect you, your 
family and prtiperty from 
insurance worries and 
4)rDblems. 



As the pace of life in our nation atxelerates. so ai^arently do^ 
our crime rate. According to the F.B.I.'s latest annual report, crime 
is increasinf four times faster than our population growth. Hiew 
were four serious crimes committed ev«7 minute last year, and in- 
most twice as many crimes were recorded in 1960 as a decade ago. 

Robbery and tnirglary, larceny theft, and auto theft, in particular, 
have manitained a steady upward trend, increasing 18%, 14% and 
9% re^)ectively in a year. Approximately three hundred million dol- 
lars in money and property was stolen last year, a large portion of 
which was taken from business establishments and residents. 

KELLAM-EATON 

INSURANCE CO. 
3113 PACIFIC AVE VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. 

Dial GA 8-9161 



Use SUN-NeWs CbsMfied Ads 



H OMEMAKCRS 




By LOIS M. iRUMAN 
Aett. Hi>. Agent 



Here is the 1M2 Outlook for 
Clothing and Textiles: 

rrlOf UVWH^IIieilll 

<^onsumers' attitudes and ac- 
tions will have much to do with 
the course of prices for clothing 
and textiles. Consumers now are 
much more corieemed with qual- 
ity than they used to be and ex- 
pect value for a price. They are 
willing to pay a premium for 
good quality. On the other hand, 
they are satisfied with less dur- 
able articles' and cheaper qual- 
ity in garments of high style 
because they oealize that clothes 
can become outmoded before 
they wear out. 

Another view of consumers 
toward price is the increase in 
purchasing non-nationally ad- 
vertised brands of some articles 
especially shirts, underwear, 
socks, hose, etc. Sirtce the con- 
sumer is heavily yifluenced by 
the advertised trade names orf 
manufacturers, national brands 
generally sell at premiums over 
non-nationally advertised ones. 
Supermarkets, drug chains, and 
discbunt retailers provide a na- 
tural market for lower priced 
nonnationally advesti^d brands 
sometimes featuring items made 
from nationally known yams or 
fabrics. Does the conaimer 
need help to judge quality in 
buying? Another example is the 
growing popularity of nonleath- 
er shoes that are lower priced. 
In 1960, only 28 percent of shoes 
produced had leather soles as 
compared to -51 percent in 1950. 



\ 




you jited 




PROPAHi 

TORCH KIT 

complete with 
metal case 



'WR0W4RP 




CHIMNEY SWEEP FKEPUCE POWDEK 

MAKES COLOKFUL FUMES 
ASUDBTROYSSOOT 



Attachments 
for Hundreds of 
Jobs Around 
Home, Shop, Farm 

• SOLDERING 

• SWEATING COPPER PIPE 

• REMOVING PAINT 

• THAWING FROZEN PIPES 

• REPAIRING GUHERS 

• INSTALLING ASPHALT TILE 



BERNzOMdlS 

PORTABLE ^S 
BURNER PROPANE 
GAS COOK STOVE 

LIghU ln»t«ntly • flick • match, 
turn a valva • Two burnare ready 
tb cook larga makla with Indoor 
•asa • Claan burning, aafa pro- 
pana gaa • Rigid ataol eonatruc- 
tlon • Compact aa a aultcaaa • 
Frotactlva windahlalda • Noth- 
ing to fill, epill, pump, prima, or 
tiara • Complata with two ftiol 
cyllndara. 1 g^95 

new only 



• Makes • «Mrklln( ralRtow 
of flames til avenlAi lonf 

• Dcitrojis SMt In fIrtplK*, 
ehlmnay 

• Katps btarth in4 horn* 
claiMr 



OMY 



$169 



19' 




ll-A 



BORG - ERICKSON CORP. 



imtM BORG Scales 



How old is your bath scale? 
We have beautiful new 
Borgs (famous for accu- 
racy) in many smart colors 
and designs. They make 
weight-watching easy.. 
Choose yours today! 
K.49 



• ■RVINO 
OART 



FashioniMc French Ovil top ind 
shelf! Smart-lookinc guard rails. 
Four model}, fix striWni color 
combinations, all in *n excilinf 
party moodl i||95 




$498 



►flUFinift.i**-, 



UFKIN BANNER 



.ON G • t . L TAPE 




TAYLOR 
OUTIOOR 
WINDOW 
TNEmOMETER 



Eety'rtading window 
iharMoaiatar. hai rad 
jiquid-fillad l«b«, lil- 
houaltad against trans- 
luMnt background wiMi 
boMnuMbars. 198 



There has been a definite in- 
crease m the use of sneakei^, 
both for teenagers and adults. 
The National ^oe Manufactur- 
er's Association estimates that 
sneakers will amount to 17 per- 
cent of the nun^r of sho@ 
sold next year. 



Fa^nti Tr«mls 

Fashion tnnds are changing, 
not just in the fickle way whldh 
brought the "new look" or which 
caused women to shorten last 
year's dated dresses tMs sum- 
mer, but in more fundamental 
ways. These changes are affect- 
ing wearing apparel for men, 
women, and children. 

M(^ leimi% tine, a suburban 
living, and the new American 
informaUty in living, have 
brought new ^isands for "lei- 
sure" clothing, largely sports- 
wear. Fashion in clothes, not 
only affect women but men, too. 
Gay sports shirts and slacks for 
men are relatively new on the 
American scene and are an im- 
portant and growing influence 
in the total picture. Do men 
need help in selecting becomine 
and appropriate clothes? Chil- 
dren's wear Used to be chiefly 
utilitarian, now it must be at- 
tractive as well. 

The American way of life has 
had a definite affect on the 
kinds of clothes people want and 
it is ixi influence which will, 
continue. Evidently women en- 
joy the comfort and ease of care 
of separates, as well as the var- 
iety they permit when they are 
coordinated in color and style. 
The popularity of slacks, play- 
suits, and other sport clothes 
may have been influenced by 
the move to the suburbs. Many 
women are wearing this type of 
clothing in place of a dress ^ for 
housework and for leisure wear. 
The selection of well fitting and 
becoming sportswear is a prob- 
lem for many. 

Changes in fabrics used re- 
flect the influence of ,demand 
for leisure time clothing. Twills 
are most common and matched 
sets are particularly popular, re- 
placing denim overalls & cham- 
bray shirts in combination. Cot- 
ten is still by far the dominant 
fiber, for men particularly, 
largely because of t he hi gher 



cost of manmade fibers, but 
manmade fiber wash and wears 
are becoming more and more 
important for leisure clothing. 

Wash and Wsar 

The use of wash and wear 
fabrics has declined a little in 
importance, possibly because of 
the extravagant claims first 
made of wash and wear. House- 
wives now recognize and accept 
the need for a little ironing on 
most articles. If some of the 
new processes now Wing de- 
veloped prove successful, wash 
and wears' share of the market 
will surely mount again. One of 
the most significant new pro- 
cesses is a nonresinous finish, 
obtained by a chemical reaction 
with the cotton fibers. This 
should last the hfe of the gar- 



r 



Famous Borg bath scales 
In many beautiful colors. 



HARDWARE 

STORE 



Choose your Borg Scale here 
from many beautiful colors. 



MEMBER BANK OF VA. CHARGE-A-PUN 

Virginia Beach Hardware 

324Tl7thSt GA8-2331 



6ARBERING 

to 

BUICKS 

• • • 

BILL 
FAIRCLOTH 

(BILL'S BARBER SHOP 
Pacific Ave. al 31st St.) 

NOy^ ASSOCIAUD WITH 

HOLT BUICK, 

INCORPORATED 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

GA 8-4727 



ment while the resin finishes 
now used not only wear off in 
washing, but also ofte;n yejjow 
because of their affinity to 
chlorine. One of these is being 
offered by General Aniline and 
Van Heusen in the Century Van- 
alux men's shirts under the 
trade name Ganalox. Chjett- 
Peabody's Sanforized-Plus men's 
shirts carries an unconditional 
wash and wear guarantee. 



COLLEGE AIDS 

Virginia has some of the old- 
est and finest colleges and uni- 
versities in the entire country. 
If your teenagers are interested 
in more Khooling in agriculture, 
the arts, the aciences, govern- 
ment, engineering, medicine, re- 
ligion, military and law, they 
can choose from the best schools 
withip their home state of Vir- 
ginia. 

One of the most important 
steps toward college is in select- 
ing the right college or univer- 
sity to attend. Information in 
Circular 880 "Which College 
for Me", wiU help your teen- 
agers see what courses are avail- 
able in Virginia colleges and un- 
iversities. Assembled in this 
circular are average yearly costs 
for resident students, names 
and addresses of persons to 
contact concerning admissions, 
and much other valuable infor- 
mation for all Virginia schools. 
Write the Extension Office, 
Princess Anne, Virginia, for 
your free copy. 

The U.S. First Marine Division 
saw one period of 20 months t)f 
combat in Korea finally ending 
when the Division was put in 
Reserve in May, 1953. 



SOROPTDRISTS HEAR 
DR. CHARLES SALE 

VIRGINIA BEACH — The 
Soroptimist Club of Norfolk- 
Va. Beach heard Dr. Charles S. 
S|ile at a dinner meeting Tues- 
day at the Priiwess Anne Coun- 
try aub. 

The main project of the club 
is to aid the hard of hearing. 
This meeting wa^ of particular 
interest since Dr. Sale is a spe- 
cialist who foltows the special 
surgical technique developed by 

Dr. John Shea, Jr., of Memphis, 
Tepn., under whom he did post 
gradiiate work. 

Dr. Sale served both in the 
army and navy. He was chief of 
the Ear, Nose Throat Depart- 
ment at the U. S. Naval Hos- 
pital, Portsmouth 1958-1960. In 
december, 1960 he opened his 
office in Norfolk, where he spe- 
cializes in treatment of disease 
and surgery of the ear. 

His subject was the examina- 
tion, diagnosis an^ treatment of 
hearing preblems. 



Virginia Beach Sun-News, Thursday, Jam#ry IS, W2 

%ge 5-6 



SEE 

Routt 615 -620 

SAWMffilEGE iEACN 

ENJOY 

STEAMED OYSTOtS 

'NICK'S' BEACON RESTAHMIT 

Operated by 
NICK'S $QDA SHCM> 31st Street, Virginia B«ach 




YOU HAtt TO TRY rr 
TOKLIEVE ITI 

AyGflfette 

BL?riiMIE 





10 f«r 8S< 

PITS ALL BtLLETTE lAZOliS 



mm STORAGE & TRANSFER CORF. 

1 8th & BaMc Ave., Virsinia Beach GA 8^361 

AGSNT FOR iNGEL BIK>TH£RS, INC. ' 
"The Needs are Urgeat — Sappert the €leB«al He^^al Wmmi ^ 
Virginia Bea«di" 




How many new apiilianees mAi yon plug in ... ipf? 



Thinking about a new Clothes Dryer, [Xsbwasher, 
Waste Dis|)oser? Then think, too, ^bout your wiring. 
For, if your home was wired before 1950, chaii<»s are 
ypu've already added enough electric living aids to 
Itouble ymr u» of power. Outdated wirnig just can't 
supply enough electricity to |(eep even yoifr present 
appliances working their best— let alone nmi ones. 
Find out how little it costs to update your home wiring 



to modern Hpusepower. Look in tt» Yellow P^e» 
or ask VEPCO for a nearby Authorized Live ^^er 
Electrically Housepower Contractor who can ^yfe 
you an estimate op Housepower. It's your pam&t Ip 
get top^ performance from all your elo^rteid m^, 
with gomr to ^p«ire for new ones ymi |^ to kM. 

VlROINiA EI.KCTIIIC ^M^ 
and POWER COMPANY H^pP^ 



IF YOUR HOME WAS WUED BEFORE 1950 M[ J^ YOUR 

HOUSEPOWER CONTRACTOR 




^ 



^^ 



«• 



m 






ii Mm-r.t '^' 



^rglnfa B#ach SUN-NEWS 
' Wiursday, January 25, 19^2 
Page6-B 

an OF VIRGINIA BEACH 

VBACMLAWN BAPnai* CanTRCH 

Study— OA 8-7137 
SUNDAY 
9:45 AJ«.— Sunday Sdtiool 
IIM AJML— Worabip Service 

NiBvery Open 
Bvmdmj School and momlag and 
eveolng C%urch beli^; held In the 
Clapel at %ate Military Resenra- 
tkm (fornMrly Camp I^ndletoQ} at 
South Virfinia Beach. 

Bm^Kf BrealBg 
eao PJi.— BTU aU agea 
730 P.M.— Et^nlng Worship 
&1S P.M.— Choir Practice 
WeteesAay Ereataig 
7:30 P.M.— Prayer Service 
1%anday EveBlng 
7H» PjM.— VisItaUon Program 
CTtryone b Invited to Worship 
Wltii Beaddawn 



f I 

1^ ^* 



I 



*i* 







■&«' 



8tw«(1te8M 
C&mOLH} CHUIUJll 

IMb te«et and Aretic Clrda 
NiiAidaa J. Batota, Farter 

. ^mbm: Winter, SM, 9^ 

tmA 11:00 ajn. j 

. Jvmt 15th thru L«b»T 

Htsf, ?:00. &00. 9-30. UiOO ajn. 
ioad 12di6 pjn. 
Boty DajFi, TiOO, 930 am md &aO 

OOB^^na, 4.^ to 8:00 and 7.<» 

to &00 pjn. Saturday 
ffotirilaT Maaa, 8 ajn. 
Bo^ Saaat Meting - Mcmth^. 

Ftnt Wednesday. 730 pjn. 
Knli^ta of Columbos Meetiias-Firat 

and Tliird Wedneadi^. 8:00 pjn. 
■sad Vlifln Slodality - Thurada) 

8M> pm. before third Sunday 
Baptism - SundiQT 1:00 pjn. or by 

appotntmnit 
iduH Instructton Clafli • Tuesdaya 

730 pjn. 
|« tm f>>Wrpi Class for ChikU«n • 10:00 

to 11300 Satun'^v AJL 



Era afri ical 
LUTUKKAN CHURCH 
Of the Qood Shepherd 

Atlantic and IStii Street 

Rev. John D. Keister, Minister 

Mr. Mcm^rd Hlnellne. Ch. School 

1 "Su5)erlntendent 
Mr. Frank Hai^Jie and Mr. Cail 
Taylor Jr., Asat. Superinteodoits 
8:30 A..M.— Morning Worship 
9:46 A.M.— Church School and 
Adult Bible Clares 
ll.-OO A.M.— Morning Worship 

(Nursery for ^nall ciiildren) 
630 PJi — Young I^ople's Luth- 
er he^iat. 
5:30 P.M.— Faimly Night (Last Sim- 
day (^ eadi OKuitfa) 



let's 90 tD Cfittreb Jmidaii 



FfRST BAFTiyr CHURCH 

i3SA Street at HdUy Road 

H. Vfmm Wateis, PMmt 

Sunday School — 9:30 A.M. 



Momli% Worship 

Training Union 

Evenii^ Service 



-^11:00 AM. 

6:15 P.M. 

7:30 P.M. 

Hours of Prayer— WW. _7:30 ?M. 
(Nc^ All evening activities begin 
30 mtnutes later. May 15tfa-Stot. 
14tfa.) 

wvmt 

PRBSBTTERIA^r C HUIWH 

Pacific Avenue at 36th Street 
Heary 6. Mnnaa 
J. Paal TM^aodk 



Smmttr 

9:46 Church S<dio<rf 
IIKW Morning Worship 
7S0 Youth B'ellow^lps 
730^:00— Sunday evening Cl»ped 
V«per Servloe 
Taesday 
1030 Ih-ayer Band 
•WOMEN OF THE CHURCH 
Third Monday — July and August 
10-M Circle Meetings 
11^ General Meeting 



iQAl,o.lcn! EPfflCOPAIi CHURCH 

40tli and Pacif ic-OA &3573 

Ihe Rer. Edataad BNiuriey, Rector 

n* RcT. Sautaaad C. BMb, 

Assistant Rector 
Mr. i. Dooi^ Habard, 

Supt, of Sunday School 
SKK) aJB.— Holy Comaninkm 
9:15 ajn.— Painily ServifDe, Church 

School, SetmoD. 
!|:15 am.— Momiag Prayer and 

Scnnon. 

Tkmndmpt 
lp«0— Moly Oommtmlon (daapel) 
p30 — 'Laying on ni Hands for the 
Sick 



mACB BRETURRN fTHURCH 

Great Ncek at Hilltop 
A. Harold Arrington, Pastor 

H.' Lambert Myers 
Sunday School Superintendent 
*:00 AM. — Sunday School 
11:00 AJI.— Worship Service 
730 P.M. — Evening Service. 
I^qjoesctey 730— Mid-Week Prayer 
Service. 



VlrglBla BeaCB 
COMMUNITT CHAPEL 

Laskln Road. Llnkhom Bay 
Rev. Richard Woodward, PasUn* 

9:45 a.m. — Sunday School. 
IIKK) a.m. — Morning Worship . 
11:30 a.m.— Children's Church 

730 pjn. — Evening Service. 

&») pjn. — ^Youth Service. 

730 pjn. Wednesday— Prayer S 
Bible Study. 



FBIRN Dg M BemiO 

M& AJi .— 6ui^ay SdMol 
|i:00 A.M.— Meeti ng for Morning 
Wonhip. 



fIRST CHURCH OP CHRIST, 

scneiTTrarr 

2019 - 20th Street 
VHIGINIA BEACH, VIROINIA 
930 AM.— Sunday School 
1130 AJ4— Church Service 
830 P.M.— Wednesday Service 
f &ff/iiiif room is open 12 noon to 
4 PJI. l^eSdays and Tfaorsdays. 
Qimaety Avaihdde 

THg LUTEDBSRAIf CHURCH 

Wmtmel Synod 
Sunday School— ft45 AM. 
Being conducted temporarily at 
Bam>y Days Nurswy Scliool, Las- 
kln Rd., adjacent to Linkhorn 
ScbooL 

Vm^POA KACH 
MEIBOENSfT CHURCH 

WaUam T. KMIgrove 

Mifli^ oi Muse 

Aidsey N. Holmes 

Oimch SdKxri Si^Mrintaidea^ 

9:45 ajn.— Ouuxfa School 

11:00 a.m.— Worah^ Ssnioe 

Nmseries open daring Chim^i 
School and Worship Bervke. 

OCEANA 
CmntCH Gf THE NAZASENE 

S. Court House Rd.. Okv^ Va. 
PAUL A. ALDRIC». Pastor 
■■ OodEctt. Smday School Si^ 
9:45 ajn. — Sunday School 
11^45 ajn. — ^Mcwning Worship 
9:30 p.m. — ^Yratii Service 
7:30 pjn. — Evangdist Services 
M^-WKk Prayer and Bible Study 
7:30 pm., Wedne«(by. 



CHURCH OP CHRIST 
Oceana 

Now meeting in London Bridge, on 
Vii^^inia Beach Blvd., one block 
past stop U^t. 
WALTER M. MDiTON, MinlaAer 

6A 84316 
1030 a.m.— Bible Study 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Wor*lp 
7:30 pjn. — Evening Worship 
730 pjn.— Wednesday— Mid-week 
Bfl>le study. 

Pentecos tal 
CHURCH OF CHRIST 

15th Street and Baltic Avenue 

EhraodXem. Partor 
Bamett Ferguson, Sunday School 

Superlntende.it. ■ 
9:45 a.m.— Sunday School, 
1130 aJn.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 p.m.— P.A. Service. 
730 pjn.— Evangelistic S e r «r 1 c « 
Mid-week service. 730 pjn. Wed- 
nesday. 

CHURCH OF GOD 

620 14th Street 
Chester Clark, Pastor 

Paul Hubbard, Sunday School Suj^ 
9:45 AJd.— Sunday School 

1130 A.M.— Morning Worship 
7:30 P.M.— Evening Worship 
730 P.M.— Thursday. Y.P.E. and 
Prayer Servicer—— — 



Xtag^i Gnuit Baptist Chari^ 

Uag^ Grant Road at Qaeen^aiT 

IMve, Lynahar^ Ta. 

Rev. H. E. Richards, Jr., Pastor 
10. iQb.— Sunday School 
IIjW a.m.— Morning Worship 
7:^ pjn.— Evening Service 
730 pjn. — Wednesday l^rayw 
Service 



BAYL.AKK MBTHODIST CHURCH 

Shore Drive at Treasnre Island Dr. 

Bayslde 

James W. Reynolds Jr., Minister 
9:00 A.M.— Sunday School 
10:15 A.M.— Worship 

MOUNT OLiyg 

BAPTIST CH[URCH 

RET. T. M. WALB^I^ Pastor 

W. M. Morgan, Church School 
Superintendent 
930 ajn.— Church School 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Worship 
7:») p.m.— Evening Worship 

Nlmaso 

METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne. Virginia 
Arthur W. Ayers, Pastiw 

D. Murray Malbon 
Church School Superintendent 
10:15 a.m.-rChurch School 
11:15 aju. — Morning Worship 

Tabwwa cle 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Aime. Yirsinia 
, Rev. LeRoy Davis, Mhitatw 

H. R. Meredith 
Qiurch School Superintendent 
9:45 ajn. — Church School. 
1130 ajn.— Morning Woi^lp 
730 p.ni.— Methodist Youth Fel- 
lowship- 
W.S.C.S. 1st Wednesitey folk>wing 
3rd Sunday, MeUiodist Men's Qub 
1st Monday of each Month 7:30 p.m. 

BEfiCHBE G ROVE 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne 

Roger C. Snyder, Bastat 

Herman McCIanan, Church School 

Stipelintendent 
1030 A.M.— Church School 
1130 A.M.— Morning Worahip 

Ottist l^esbyterin C^liareh 
12t0 Anqptoa Boulevard 
M. Had Dudley. Mbiister 

8:30 A.M.— Worship and Churdt 

School 
9:45 AsM.— Church School 
11:00 A.M.— Worship and Churc 

School 
6:30 P.M. — Pioneers and Seniors 

Sc ott Memoiial 
MierHODIST CHURCH 

Great Neck Ro^ Oceana, Va. 
Rev. Lee H. Richcreek, Pastor 

Irvin Evans 
Church School Superintendent 
^45 a.m.— Church School 
1130 ajn.— Morning Worship 
730 p.fn.— Youth FeUowship, 
730 p.m. Saturday— Int. Flwshp. 
(Nursery for all morning services) 

FRANCIS AffiURT 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Meeting in the John B. Dey School 
. Great Neck Road 
EL J. Taylor, Past<w 
Lee M. Myers, 
Church Sc»"K)l Superintendant 
9:45 a.m.— Cnurch School 
1130 a.m.— Morning Worship 
(Nursery for pre-school aged chil- 
dren.) 



#BLL0W8HIP BAPUBT (aCBGB 

419 Ql^rock Road, Noi^lk a. Va. 
Rev. C^nlM T. fi[«i&cl(iDl^ Pastw 

Vernon S. Thplin, CHiurch School 

Superintendent 
9:45 a.m.— Church dchooL 
11.30 ajn.— Momii^( Wmshlp. 
7130 pjn.— Evening Worship. 
730 pjn. Wedne^ay — , Rtiyvr 
ServicM. 



LTNNHAViiN COLOlTT cHAPBL 

Great Neck Road near Short- Dr. 
Rev. Sana Ndsoa, Fsstor 

Ted White 
Sunday School SuperlntendMit 
9:45 ajxi. — Sunday SchooL 
10:45 ajn.— Morning Worship. 
8.30 pjn.'' Wednesday — Pnfv 
Meetlnn.' 

HAYGOOD MEMORIAL 
METHODBT CHURCH 

Bayside & Bay Store Roads 
JENUS G. LONG, JR., Partor 

9:45 A.M.— Morning Woiihip and 

Church SchooL 
ll.-OO A.M.— Mcmniv Wonhqi uti 

OuKch Sdiocd. 
7:00 P.M.— JiuiiOT I^h and Senior 

Methodist Youth Fel- 

tow^np. 

IHAm Lywi H BAPTIBT 

CHURCH 
(Meeting tn Access Anna 
Hl^ School) 
SUITDAT 8ERVICBS 
9:30 A.M.— Sunday School . 
ll.-OO A.M.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 P.M.— Training Union. 
, V. T. Elliott, director. 
^^7:4 5 P.M .— Evening Worship. 
WEDNSSDAV SERVICES 
la Thalia Lynn Hall 
730 iP.M.— Officers and 

Teachers Meet 
8:00 P.M.— Prayer Service 
8:45 P.M.— Adult Choir Reheannl 



KSMPLE EMANUEL 

»th and Baltic, Virginia Beach 

PhUtp Rabiaowlts, RabM 
730 A.M.— Service Mon.-FrL 
»30 AJi.— Services Sat 
830 A.M.-^ervk%s Sim. 
ftOO P.M.— Friday Evening 
Wwidilp 



PRINCESS ANNE COUNTY 

EMANUEL EPISCOPAL CHURCH 

KempsvWc Road, KempsyiUe 

Uto Rev. Charles R. McGudcy, 

Vmior 

Mr. Robwt L. Lewis, S.S. Supt 
8:00 A.M.— Holy CommunKm 
9-15 A.M.-TPamily Service and 
ChlirdJ School. Meets at 
at Ihe Kerajsville Junior 
High School. 

Nursery service and classes 
for pre-school children lo- 
cated at the church. 
11:15 AM. — Morning Prayer and 
Sermon. (At the Church) 
Holy Cwnmunion, first 
SuiKlay. 

THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

IN PRINCESS AN.NE PLAZA 

Woitz J. Miller, Minister 

Now meetk^ in The Plaza 
El«nottory School 

Sunday School _ - , 9:45 A.M. 

ChuKh Service — :11:00 A.M. 



As part of an expanding Public Service Policy, we 
are pleaseid to announce that our Chapel is now 
open. Any Clubs or Prganizations In our area are in- 
vited to use this modern facility for meetings free of 
charge. Seating capacity for as many as Seventy-five 
peoph. 

CALL 340-8070 

FOR RESERVATIONS OR INFORMATION 

f^rinc€Si ^^mte fflemotiai ["^ark 

GREAT NECK ROAD 
LONDON BRIDGE 



BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 

Bayside, Virginia 
Greenwell Road & I^akeview Dr. 

Rev. David Moore, Pastor 
9:45 a.m. — Sunday School 
1130 ajn.— Morning Worship 
7:4S p.m. — ^Evening Worship 
7:45 pjn. — Wednesday evening 
prayer service 

ST. GRBX yORys CATHOLIC 

CHURCH 

7271 Vir^nia Bi'ach Blvd. 

Rev. Damtan Abbatlcchlo. O.S.B. 

MASSES: 7:00, 8:00, 10:00; High 

Mass, 12:00 noon. 

Confessiofis are on Saturday, 

■7-3Ch%M. 

/ ^_, 

DIAMOJm SPRINGS 
CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Disciples of Christ 
67(X) W. Haden Road 
Nefir Little Creek Fe— y 
JohB W. Johovon, Pastor 
9:45 A.M.— Church Schod 
1 1 :00 A.M.— Worship Service 
6:30 P.M.— Youth Groups 

WEDNESDAY NIGHT 
7:00 P.M.— Mid-Week Prayer 

Service 
7:45 P.M.— Choir Rehearsal 

OCEAN PARK CHAPEL 

Du Pont Circle, Bayside, Va. 
C. Philip Tanner, Pastor 

9:45 a.m.— Bible School. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Worship. 
6:30 p.m.— Youth Time. 
7:30 p.m.— Family Night Service. 
10:30 ajn. Tuesday — Women's 

Prayer Group. 
7:30 p.m. Wednesday — Bible 
Study and Prayer. 

ST. MARK A.M.E. CHURCH 

Oceana, Va. 
Rer. D. F. V^ton, Pmrtor 

R. L. Gorden, Sunday School Supt. 
9:30 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11.00 ajn. — Worship Service. 



FREEWILL BAPTIST 

In Princess Anne County ot Hi^rmcy 

615 i mile P^t Oceana Air Stati<m 

on rigjit. 

T. J. TINGLE, Servim as Minister 
JNll McAnch. Sonday Sckool 9apL 

Sunday Schocri ~ 9:45 AM. 

Worship Stfvice _^—.— 11:45 AM. 

League For All 6:30 P.M. 

Evening Service : 7:30 P.M. 

WedMsday Pmyer Meetihg 7:30 P.M. 

THALU METHODIST CHURCH 

Pine Ave. ft Va. Beach Hvd. 

Chun* Office — 341-5015 
Rev. B. J. Gor^. Pastor 

Home PlKMie— 341-4719 
Ridmid Banta, Omrch School Sapt. 

9:45 A.M.— ChiMvh School 
11:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 

6:30 P.M.— Intermediate M.Y.T. 

7:30 P.M.— Senior M.Y.T. 

W.S.C.S. 2od Wednesday of month 
7:30 P.M. Methodists' Men's Club, 
3Td Tuesday, 6:30. Official Board, 
3rd Tmwfa y, 8 P.M. 

BETHEL MBTHODIST CHURCH 

Creeds 

Roger C. Snyder, Pastor 

L. R. Dixon, Chnrch School Sapt 

10:00 A.M.— Morning Worship 
ll.-OO A.M.— Church School 



KALA OBUMM OP GHBUn 

BMk i3ay. V«. 



Howard Itfoirii, Sunday School 

SiipeRintendent 
lO.'OO aj!n.p-Sund«y SchooL 
11:00 «.».— Wonhlp and Lordls 
Svpper. 

LT NWHA Viai 
mnBODST CHUBCB 

Ltttl* K^ek iletd 
■wv. wmsr Aa wnnsBsmi nsmr 

PhMfll4M317 
bv Ctrtafr Church St^ieoL 8)^ 
9:40 «jn.-;^urch SdKMl 
11:15 AM^Moming Wonh^ 

PLAIU METHODIST CHURCB 

Meeting at Baza Bowl 
Waltar A. WUtctent, PMtor 

nxne 341-3317 
9:45 AM.— Moarniag Wofdijp 
Carl Bo^o»— Oiuidk Supt 
11:00 A.M.— Onvdi ^dioiM 
7:00 P.M.— Youth FeHowAlp 

PRINCE OF PEACE 
LUTHBIAN CHUROn 

(Missouri Synod) 
Rev. I. Etecr Medley. rMtor 

Phone 341-4032 
Meeting at Happy Days Nursery 
Laskln Rd., next to Linkhoim Bch. 

Divme Wor*ip _.„ 8:30 AM. 

Holy ComnHinion — 1st & 3rd Sim. 

Confe^ional Service 8:15 AM. 

on Communion Sundays 
Sunday Sdioc4 & Bible Class 9:30 a.m. 

Ojdt grove 
9APnsr CHURCH 

Back Bay. Virginia 
RcT. H. Bngene Arriagtiw, Fartor 

Floyd Taylor, 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 ajn.— Church School. . 
MKK) a.m.— 'Morning Worship. 
8H)0 pjn. — lyvenlng Worsh^.. 

KING'S GRANT 
jmESBYTERlAN CHURCH 

9:30 A.M.— M<Mmnf W<»ship 
10:40 AM.— Sunday Schotri 
DesdiMeiyp Oasses 
10:40 A.M.— Sundays 

8:00 P.M.— Wednesdays 




Knotts Island 
METHODIST CHURCH ' 

Knotts Island. N.C. 
JamMi E. Hodges, Minister 
E. H. Beasley, Sunday School Supt 
10:00 a.m.— Sunday School. 
IIHX) ajn.— Worship Service. 

London Bridge 
^APTIST CHURCH 

London Bridge, Virginia 
G. Edward Hi^es, Pastor 

Lloyd H. Brantley 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m. — Simday School. 
IIKM) a.m.— Morning Worship. 
7:00 p.m. — Training Union. 
8:00 p.m. — Evening Worship. 
W.M.S. meets first Wednesday, 
10:30 a.m. 



LTWlffHAVEN 
PmSSBVTERIAN CHURCH 

Lynn haven Village 
H. L. BOETTCHER. Clol; of Scsrioa 

10:00 a.m.— Church School. 
ll.-OO a.m.— Morning Worship. 

6:30 p.m.— Youth FeUowship. 

6:30 p.m.— Pioneer Fello'wahip. 

7:30 p.m JJvening Worship. 

C ommanlty 
MBTHODIST CHURCH 

Acredale — Kerapsvllle 
Rev. A. P. Roach, PasUw 

Francis Paxton, 
Church School Superintendent 
9:45 ajn.— Church School. 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 
730 pjn.— Youth Fellowship. 

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH 

6818 Va. Beach Blvd., Norfolk, Va. 
Fred M. Farias, Pastw 

Phones UL 5-3277— UL. 3-1277 
oonday^ 

9:45 tfjn.— Sunday School. 
11:00 ajn.— Morning Worship. 

6:30 pjn^-Fellowship Hour. 

T30 pjn.— Evening Services. 
Wednesday— 

730 p.m.— Prayer Service. 




Kemp arllle 
BAPTIST CHURCH 

Route 2, Box 287, Norfolk, Va. 
Rev. A B. Blonnt, Pasttw 
W. H. Pierce, 
Sunday School Superintendent 
9:45 a.m. — Sundfiy School. 
11:00 a.m.— Morning Worship. 
6:45 p.m.— Baptist Training Union 
8:00 p.m.— Evening Worship. 



Fel- 



SALRM METHODIST CHURCH 

Princess Anne, Virginia 
ArUiur W. Ayers, Pastor 

n. L. Fe'rrell 
Church School Superintendent 
10:00 a.m. — .Morning Worship. 
11:00 a.m.— Church School. 
7:30 p.m.— Methodist Youth 
lowship. 

Charity 
METHODIST CHURCH 

Back Bay, Virginia 

Rev. William A. Moon, Jr. 

Mr. Edward Williams 

Church School Superintendent 

10:00 ajn.— Church School. 

11.-00 ajn.— Morning Worship. 

BAYSIDE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

(Congregational) 
Shore Drive and Greenwell Road 
Rev. G. Jollns Rice, Pastor 
John E. Absalom, Jr. 
Sonday School Sapcrintendeat 
9:45 A.M.— Worship Service. 
9:45 A.M.— Sunday School. 
11:00 A.M.— Worship Servi<». 



BAYSIDE B.4PTI8T CHURCH 
14m Pleatinre Honse Raod 

Pastor — James V. De Foe 
Sunday School Supt. — 
Elwood McClintlc 



ZS 
at 



Commencing Snnday, Jane 
Sonday School will be 
9:30 A.M. & 10:10 AM. 

850 & IIKW A.M.— Worship 

Service 

6:45 P.M.— Training Union 

8:(W P.M. — Evening ^rvlce 



PRINCES ANNE PLAZA 

BAPTIST CHURCH 

Pi^or — Rev. Frank HnglMS, Jr. 

245 Ro*em<Mit Road 
9:30 A.M. & 5 P.M.— Ww^^ 

Servfces. 
10:30 A.M.— Sumlay Scharf" 



Cal vary _^ 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

Flrtt Street, Glenrock, Norfolk, Va. 
E. Crowell Cooley, Pastiw 
T. H. Underwood 
Church School Supt. 
9:45 a.m.-'-Church School. 
IIKX) a.m.— Morning Worship. 
6:30 p.m.— What-Nots Fellowship. 
6:30 p.m.— Pioneer Fellowship. 
630 pjn.— Yotmg People's Fellow- 
ship. 
8:00 p.m.— Wedneaday — Prayer 
meeting. 

ri"— 

EASTERN SHMIE CHAPEL 

B. SIDNEY &U<<DERS, Ractar 

ALFRED YERGER 

Church School &iperintendent 
8:00 a.m. — ^Holy Communion 
9:30 a.m. — Family fervice and 

Morning Prayer (3rd Sun- 
day H<riy Communifsi 
10:00 a.m.— Weilaeiday Weekday 

Service Holy Communion 

10:00 a.m. — Holy Communion Days 

11:00 a.m. — Morning Prayer and 

SemKm (1st Sunday, H<rty 

Conunuidon.) 

6:30 p.m.— Somtoy Youth Fdlow- 



ASSEMBLY OF GOD 

Virginia Beach Boulevard 

East Lane — Oceana 

Rev. Samael D. Beller, Jr^ Pastor 

John L. Beacham, Sunday School 
Super in tencent 

9:45 a.m.— Church School 
IIKX) a.m. — Morning Worship. 

7:30 p.m.— Evangelistic Service. 

730 p.m.— Tuesday, Bible Study 

OUR SAVI OUR'S LUTHERAN 
CHURCH 

Services at Baylake Pines School 

Treasurer Island & Shor^ Drive 

(1 mile east of Bayside, Va.) 

KENNETH R. CARBAUOH, 

PASTOR 

Herbert R. Anderson 

Church School Superintendent 

9:00 ajn.— Sunday School. 

10:00 a.m,^Worshlp Service. 

OLD DON ATION 
SPKCpPAIi CHURCH 

Rt. 1, Box 63B, Bayside, Va. 

Rev. Beverley D. Tncker, Jr. 

Robert L. Beale. Church School 

Supermtendent 
Rev. John W. Bamett, Pasttw 
8:00 a.m. — ^Holy C<mummion 
9:15 a.m. — ^Morning Prayer and 

SemMn. 
11:00 a.m. — Morning Prayo- and 
Snm<m. 



HILLTOP BAPTBiT CHAFBL 

meeting In 
Unkhom Park School, LasMa Rd. 
PAffTOR— Geoiic T. ftannsi 
8.S. Snpt.— Waldo J. Cwtcr 

9:45 a.m.— Sunday School. 
11:00 am.— Worship Service. 

B ayaida 
FRBraYTBmAN CHURCH 

Near Bobbins Comer 
Rev. J. E. J<rii^n, Pastw 

E. D. Ney, Church School Super 

intedent 
9:46 a.m.— ^tmday School. 
IIKX) ajn.— Morning Worship. 

ST. JOHM '8 BAFTIBT CHURCH 

I^incaas An&a Court Houaa 
Rev. W. W. Todd, Paatar 

Paul Qregoiy, 
Sunday School Superintendent 
10:00 A.M.— Simday School 
IIHX) A.M.— Morning Worahlp 
8.-00 P.M.— B.T.U. 
7K)0 P.!!.— Evening Worship 



TNC CHURCH FOR AU. . . , 
AU. FOR THE CHURCH 

Tbe Caqnch b the gmtett iikc- 
tor OB eartk for the building at 
dnHKter and good citizemhip. It 
il a itflccfaouie of spiritual values. 
Without • itrong Church, neither 
dem o cw cy nor civiliation caa 
tmrmm. There are {our lound 
leaient «rhy every penon should 
Bttead aervice* regularly and sup- 
port the Ckurch. They are: (1) 
For hit own sake. (2) For his . 
children's sake. (3) For the sake 
of his eommmiity and nation. (4) . 
For tie lake of the Church itself, 
which needs his moral and mate, 
rial support. Plan to go to 
church regulady and lead your 
Bible dsUy. 




Symbolic-' 
that's what I call 
this picturti 

The Robinsons don't ^ to my diarch— they 
belong to another. 

But I'll tell you there are no finer people In our 
town than Cliff and Berta, and their kids, Polly and 
■Joe, They're good neighbors . . . friends who'd stick 
by you in trouble . , . people with standards, ideals. 

And other folks around town fed the same way 
about the Robinsons. Tradepeople say it's a pleasure 
ttt( do busings with them. Community leaders admire 
the way they pitch in and help. 

So I say this picture is symbolic. For if we'd stop 
and figure WHAT MAKES FINE PEOPLE LIKE 
THE ROBINSONS ... why this whole town would 
be in churdi next Sundayl 



Sunday 

Matthew 

5:^4-20 



C»pyritkt t9S2, 

KiisliT Adv. SnvUt, Imn, 

Strvbnrg, Va, 



Wednesday 
Psalms 
128:1-6 



■^i-4 



Thursday 

Proverbs 

3:1-10 



Monday 
John 



Friday 

Romans 

6:4-11 



Tu«day 
Mark 



iturday 
Romans 
6:12-18 



'.:'7 '• 



THIS SERIES OF MESSAGES IN THE INTEREST OF THE CHURCH IS SPONSORED 
BY THE FOLLOWING BUSINESS ESTABLISHMENTS 



, R. L GARRINGER 

Whtriesale Meafii and ProTlsions 

Distribotors Kraft Food Producte 

2446 Virginia Beach Boulevard 

Telephone MA 7-5398 Norfolk. Va. 



PRINCESS ANNE PLUMBING 
& ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, INC. 

numbing and Heating Contractors 

Westbigbouse Appliances 

Phone: Day 2660 & 2678 — Night 2663 

Princess Anne 



PRICE'S INC. 

HILLTOP 
VIRGINLi BEACH 



NIXON ELECTRIC 

Electrical Contractors — Genend Repairs 

House.( Commercial Wiring — Li^t Ftxtoret 

606 - 17di Street. Va. Beach— Phoec GA 8-3711 



3010 



JAFFE'S 

FASHION CLOTHliS 
Phone GA 8-S271 
Atlantic Avenue — Viiginia 



Beaeh, Va. 



OCEANA CURB MARKET 

Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 

Groceries and Meats 

Phone GA 8-1691 Oceana, Va. 



VA. BEACH AUTO SUPPLY, INC. 

lEvinmde Motev" — Automotive Parts 
Phone GA 8-65S6 
820 • 17th Street 



W. A. WOOD OIL CO. 

Commission Agent 

ESSO STANDARD OIL CO. 

Fuel Oil and Kerosene 

DbU GA 8-3385 



CAVALIER GARAGE 

JOHNNY DUDLEY 

Dhectly Behind Hotel 

Independently Operated 

Holly Rd. ft Cavalier Dr. 

Dial GA 8-2131 Vir^ia Beach 



BRINKLEY'S SHELL SERVICE 

"Friendly Service pins Qnaltty Prodmrts" 

31st Street nid Baltic Avenue 

rdeiAone GA 8-4232 Viigtnia Beach 



^ELLAM & EATON, INC. 

Bolldii^t Supplies 

"Headquarters F«» Your Need^ 

Princess Anne Phone 2661—2672 



CERTIFIED TV & APPLIANCE CO. 

l.-SI EAST LITTLE CREEK RD. JU 8-5471 

«000 VA. BEACH BLVD. UL 5-4743 



KELLAM & EATON INSURANCE CO. 

R«d E^als — Reatahi — li»miMe 
3113 ftMtfie Avena — Telephoac G\ 8-9161 



f EMRHAE FORD 

FORD and TTALUN FLiT 
406 - 17tfa St. also Bayside on Rt 131L 
Telephone GA 8-6232 



BE-LO SUPERMARKET 

30th Street & Arctic Avaiue 
Virginia Beach 



VIKING CONSTRUaiON 

"Better Homes Make Better Chrtotinu^ 
P.O. Box 747 VfagfaifaiBead 



MeCOY OIL CO. 

ESSO HEATING OIL SERVICE, 

, Automatic KecpiFI, 

Budget Paymenfa 

17th St. GA 8-3113 

Virginia Beack 



MURDEN DRUG CO. 

Prompt, diffident Prescription Servke 
Phone GA 8-7579 » Londm Bri^jc, Va. 



SEASIDE MARKET 

TeMphoM GA 8-9319 
23rd Street Virgtaia Baach 



ROSE'S 5-10.25e STORES, INC. 

309 31st St. ft 1901 AteBffe AvcMa 
Yonr Shon>ii4 p»tcr 



RUSSELL & HOLMES 

Your Newly Eiri«|cd Shot Stan 

"Whm M(W^ b a ^mw*" 

1908 AtlMtk Ai^Nw Vhr^^ Beadi 

GA 8-4M1 



"\r 



k 



# ^^■ 



? 



i*. 






irsme i^ews briefs 











1 





MIYSIDE ftAPTIST 
CHURCH NEWS 

■nrar^ay, January 25, at ZM 
p.m. the Sunbeams will meet it 
the church. This is a Missionai7 
ofputoition tot boys and girU 
ages 4 through 6 years. Mrs. 
Hfcr#3 Beard is the director of 
this group. Meeting are held 
twice monthly wcdnd & fourth 
thursday. 



The fiayside Liona ChA 1^1 
their annwl "BUnd Memorial 
Musfcad SehoMiiAto Contest 
Wedne«lay al^ January 17, 
at the Fort l^rty Officen Club. 
Gosdoa Jtn^Mlin, ffHiriflunt of 
tiie club^^fwi^ at the pro- 
graiB nmttig to wU^ the 
Uons tweifiht ti^r wives. 

Ilie t^»4 Mimorial Mtisieal 
Scholatidiip Contest was oi^an- 
teed W tMI liOM Clubs thnm^- 
out tte ^amtsf iB 1948. ft is in 
a>mmemoralJk>n of the Negro 
composer, JaliMs Bland, who 
wrote "Cany Me Back To Old 
Vilify", just one of his many 
10^. In 19^ the V^nia Gen- 
«ftf Aamil^ iaw fit to dedare 
'Offty Mt Back To Old Vir- 
fiiuy" tte official sta^ song of 
Vi^nia. 

I^e jud^ for the musical 
c<mtoit wwe: Mrs. f^tmds Sa^o 
aaS Mr.^^rge Hxtey trom the 
NWfolk PttbUe Sphool music de- 
partment and Mir. ^ter G. 
Deeker, attimiey at law and 
mttM^n. 

fbB contestants who partici- 
pated in the conteirt were: Glen 
EIUs, of Princess Anne Hi^ 
Sc^ol who pl^ed the clarinet. 
JuUa Lemmon, Bayside School, 
piano; Roliert Gibbte, Cox Jr. 
H^, ^b^ed trombone; Kath- 
lemi Kerr, Shelton Park School, 
piano; Paul McBroom, John B. 
Dey School, accordion; Ali<» 
Lemmoa, Bayside School, piano; 
David Kusninski, Cox Jr. High 
Scho<ri, . drums; Gene Butoer, 
Shelton Park, piano; George 
Henry, Cox School, trombone; 
WUUrd White, I^^cess Anne 
High School piano.4^Willard 
White was a^mrded the fifty 
dollar U. S. Saving Bond for 
first place in the contest and 
the r^t to compete with the 
other wn^n^ in Tidewater ar^ 
in the lions !k)ne Contest, which 
will be held at a later date. Sec- 
ond place and a twenty-five dol- 
lar U.S. ^vin^ Bond was 
awarded to Paul McBroom. 

The prt>gram was arranged 
for the club by Ernest Cpnsolvo, 
Bland Memorial Scholarship 
i^hairman and he was assisted by 
Mr. Lewis Thurston. 

Lion digniUries present were: 
District Governor. John White; aAVLAifn MCTHonKT 
D^uty^TJIstrict-^weraor, Har^^5^^I}l.r.r.I"° *' 



old Parks; District Cabinet Sec- 
retary, Elmore Baylor; Zone 
chakiMn, Tom Ayers; Interna- 
tional Counsellor, Spurge on 
Toney; District Bland Memorial 
Chairman, Hugh Adams and 
candidate for District Governor 
this yett-, Joe Butterworth from 
Warwi(* and Bill Cathey from 
Portemouth Lions Clubs. 



SCHOOL OF MISSIONS 
TO BE HELD 

In cooperation with other 
Baptist Churches in the Associa- 
tion, Bayside Church will hold 
a School of Missions February 4 
through 9. 

Seven different missionaries 
will speak through the week. 
Five separate classes will be 
held each night for adults, 
)N}ung people, intermediates, 
junio» and primary depart- 
ments. A nursery will he pro- 
vided for the small children, 

Clasws wUl begin each eve- 
ning at 7:00 P.M. The missionary 
speakere will be heard at 8:00 
P.M. 

The adult book to be teught 
"Glimpse of Glory" which wiU 
be teught by Mr. Sculer Harris, 
Mrs. Harold Beard, Mr. George 
Eason, Mrs. A. D. Young and 
Mr. Carlton Miller. 

Ttie y(Hing peoples book will 
be 'Weepies Against The Sky". 
which will be teught by Mrs. 
R. L. Curfman and Mrs. Don 
Bowlick. 

Intermediate book "Victors in 
the Land." to be teught by Mr. 
W. T. Congleton. 

The Junior book "Bayou Boy^' 
will be taught by Mrs. R. E. 
Early. . 

The Primary book, "A Kite 
for Billy Ching" wiU be taught 
by Mrs. Floyd Wills. 



Two new deacons were 
elected at. the monthly Busi- 
ness meeting which was held 
Wednesday night, Jan. 17, at 
7:30 P.M. They are Mr. George 
Eason and Robert Fodrey. They 
will be ordained Sunday eve- 
ning February 11. 

Sunday, January 28, at 7:30 
P.M. a Baptismal Service will be 
held. There are several candi- 
dates for Baptism. 



is in charge 
study. 



of 



B04>11M 

the children 



The Commlffiion on Edut^tion 
WiU meet Thursday night, Feb. 
I at 7:30 p.m. Dr. Claude Jor- 
dan, chairman will preside. 



Monday night, January 29, at 
7;30 p.m. the' Commi^on on 
Evangelism will meet. Mr. Carol 
Tennefoss is chairman and will 
preside. 



PERSONALS 

Mrs. Frank Bednarick of Bay- 
ville Road, Baylake Pines is a 
patient in Norfolk General Hos- 
pital. 



Mrs. Charlotte Hurd of Bay- 
lake Beach is a patient in Ncmt- 
folk General hospital. 



Mrs. R. J. Webbon, of Green- 
well Road, Chesapeake Beach is 
a patient in De Paul {lospital. 



SPECIAL QUARTERLY 
CONFERENCE HELD 

At a special Quarteriy Con- 
ference held Sunday, January 
21 at Baylake Methodist Church 
Mrs. W. R. White and Mr. H. J. 
Honn, Jr. were elected stewarte 
of the church. 



YWCA "LadiM Day Out" 
Registration Pobruary 1 

Registration wiU be held 
Thursday, Feb. 1, from 10 a,m. 
until noon at the, Baylake Meth- 
odist Church for the YWCA 
"Ladies Day Out" series. Mem- 
bership in the Y Is necessary to 
take these classes. The cost of 
membership is $2.50 per year. 
The different courses offered 
are from $5.00 up. 



Thorou|^good Gardon Club 
Holds ft— Clinic 

The Thoroughgood Garden 
Club si»nsored a "Free Clinic 
for Flower Arrangers & Points 
on Jud|^g arrangements." This 
clinic was held on Tues. night, 
Jan. 23 at 8 P.M. at the Thor- 
oughgoed School. 

Mra, I*. C. Morris, club mem- 
ber and a National Judge in 
Garden Club work, lectured on 
Flower arran^ments and pointe 
on judging arrangemente. 

Mn. E. E. Braubeck, lectured 
also on Parliamentery Proced- 
ure. 



CHURCH NEWS 

The Woman's Society of 
Christian Service will meet 
Thursday morning, January 25 
at 10 A.M. instead of in the 
evening as usual. 



Joe E. Martin will represent 
the Baylake Methodist Church 
at the Virginia Methodist Chris- 
tian Vocation Conference which 
will be held at Blackstone Vir- 
ginia, Friday, J^. 25 through 
Sunday, Jan. 28. 



The Ocean Park Woman's 
Club held their regular meeting 
Wednesday, Jan. 17, at 1:00 p.m. 
at the Club Room of the Ocean 
Park Fire Station. 

Ten ladies frop the club par- 
ticipated in a style show of 
dresses which they had made 
themselves. 



Acquisition of the sito of his- 
toric Marine Barracks in Wash- 
ington D.C., became a problem 
back in 1801 when It was dis- 
covered the cost wouhl run at 
a staggering four cents a square 
foot. 



• L^ALN@n^ 



CommonwnaJNi of Vifflnia, In 
th« Clark's Offico of fho Qr- 
cuit Court of tho County of 
PrincOM Anno, on tho 15th day 
of January, 1M2. 

BESSIE W. TENBUSCH. 

against Plaintiff 

DONALD JAMES TENBUSCH, 

Defendant 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The obj«:t of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a Mensa et 
Thoro to be later merged into 
a divorce a Vinculo Matrimonii, 
bom the said defendant upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia^ the last known 
post office address being: VA- 
44, Naval Air Stition, Jackson- 
Yille, Florida. 

It is ordered that he do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A Cmv— Torto: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By: Mary M. White, DC. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. l-25-4t 



LEGAL NOTICES 



Sunday, January 28, a church 
wide Mission Study of South 
America will be held. The pri- 
mary and juniors will hold the 
study from 10:45 a.m. until noon 
Sunday. This study will continue 
through the last Sunday in Feb- 
ruary. The adults will have the 
study from 7.00 until 8:30 p.m. 
Sunday evenings, for four Sun- 
days. Earl Stater is in charge 
of the program and Mrs. B. M. 
Cuthrell, secretary of Childrens 
Work of the Woman's Society 



CLASSIFIED AD RATES 

First Insertion (20 words or loss) $1.25 



Each additional word over 20 



.05 



Each additional insertion, same ad ..... . 1 .00 

Thret time rale ' . . 3.25^ 

Clas#ied display ......... per col. inch 1 .50 



^ 



NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
that pursuant to Sections 29-125 
and 29-128 of the Code of Vir- 
ginia, the Commission of Game 
and Inland Fisheries, meeting at 
Richmond, Virginia, January 5, 
1962, ordered the proposed 
change in ita rules and will hold 
a Pubhc Hearing for the pur- 
pose of adopting this proposed 
rule at Room 100, 7 North Sec- 
ond Street, Ricfenond, Virginia, 
9:30 a.m. on February 10, 1962. 
Amend Regulation 49 to read 
as follows: 

49. Commitsion-Ownod or Con. 
trolled Lakes and Ponds: 
Gasoline motors are pro- 
hibited except for Commis- 
sion employees on official 
duty. 

Saining for minnows is pro- 
hibited. 

The hours for fishing shall 
be from one hour before 
sunrise to one hour after 
sunset. 

Open seasons, creel and 
size limits shall conform to 
the Statewide regulations 
unless otherwise excepted 
by posted notice displayed 
at each recognized entrance 
to the lake or pond. 
Commission of Game and 

Inland Fisheries 
Beverley W. Stras, Jr., 
Chairman 1-25-lt 



NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
that pursuant to Sections 29-125, 
29-126 and 29-127 of the Code 
of Virginia, the Commi^on of 
Game and Inland Fisheries on 
January 5, 1962 adopted the fol- 
lowing amended Regulations. 

42. The statewide open angl- 
ing season for trout shall be 
from 12 o'clock noon the first 
Saturday in April to one hour 
after sunset December 31, East- 
ern Standard Time, and from 
one hour before sunrise to one 
hour after sunset on intervening 
days, unless otherwise excepted. 

42 (a) As an exception to the 
statewide trout season, the sea- 
son will be closed, except on 
privately stocked waters, from 
the first Monday in May through 
the following Friday in Allegh- 
any, Augusta, Bath, Bland. 
Botetourt, Buchanan, C r a i,g 
Dickenson, Giles, Highland, Lee, 
Rockbridge, Rockingham, Rus- 
sell, Scott, Smyth, Tazewell, 
Washington, Wise and Wythe 
counties. 

42 (b) As an exception to the 
statewide trout season, the sea- 
-son will be closed, except on 
privately stocked waters, from 
the second Monday in May 
through the following Friday in 
Albemarle, Amherst, Bedford, 
Carroll, Floyd, FrankUn, Fred- 
erick, Grayson, Greene, Henry, 
Madison (except in the Rapidan 
and Staunton Rivers and their 
tributaries upstream from a sign 
at the lower Shenandoah Na- 
tional Park boundary), Mont 
gomery, Nelson, Page, Patrick 
Pulasld, Rappahannock, Roa 
noke, Shenandoah and Warren 
counties. 

42 (c) The daily creel limit of 
trout shall be eight. 

42 (d) It shall be unlawful to 
fish in a stocked trout stream 



• iisAi ncmcm 



Ing cnpple, silver perch, bream 
and other sunfish, is hereby 
rescinded. 

Regulation 45, concerning the 
season, creel and size limit for 
taking rock fish or striped bass, 
and tte provision making it un- 
lawful to sell or buy this species 
taken in inland waters, is here- 
by rescinded. 

Regulation 46, concerning 
fishing in waters stocked with 
trout, and prohibition against 
the use ^f seines and neta, is 
hereby rescinded. 

Regulation 12 0, declaring 
chain pickerel or pack-fish a 
jack-fish and the season and 
creel Umit thereon, is hereby 
rescinded. 

. Regulation 43, which makes 
it unlawful to fish through ice 
in any public inland waters, is 
hereby rescinded. 

The foregoing amended and/ 
or rescinded Regulations shall 
become effective February 15, 
1962. 

Commission of Game and 

Inland Fisheries 

Beverley W. Stras, Jr., 

Chairman 

l-25-ll 



Virginia Beach Suh-News, Thuitday, JanuVry 25, \94i2 



P99»f4 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



1^ 



• BOATS FOR SALE 



Boat, motor and trailer— 14 ft. 
runabout outboard. 45 h.p. 
Mercury motor. Very' good 
condition. Excellent buy. Call 
Mrs. George Garvin, GA8- 
7352 after 3 p.m. 1.25-2t 



• WANTED TO TRADE 



• LOTS FOR SALE 



ComnMnwoalth of Virginia, In 
th« Clark's Offico of the Clr- 
cult Court of tho County of 
Princatt Anno, on tho 27th 
day of December, 1961. 
Dorothy Rommel LeBorgne, 

against Plaintiff 

Leon Joseph LeBorgne, 

Defendant 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce A Mensa et 
Thoro to he later merged into a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant upon 
the grounds of wilful desertion 
and abandonment. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filejd that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being U. S. S. 
Randolpli, CVA 15, V4 Division, 
Fleet Post Office, New York, 
N.Y. 

It is ordered that he do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A Copy — teste: 
.JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. l-4-4t 



Y6u Can Run This Ad In The Suil^NeWS 



^ 



^pmM. 



solving the great Virginia Beach area 



Isl Week. 



Zfid Week 



iid Week. 



FREEI 



Hh Week 
6lh Week 
7* Week . 
8th Week 



FRfEl 



Retom this card with cash, check or 
money order to the Virginia Beach 
SUN-NEWS, P. 0. Box 657, Virginia 
Beach, Va, with the correct amount 
for number of insertions for your ad. 
Yt)u get intensg coverage of the 
Greater Virginia Beach area. Your ad 
will reach more peofde in this area 
through THE SUN-NEWS. Do ttis 
TODAY! 

Our Tolophone is GA 841401 



trout is obtained. 

42 (e) It shall be unlawful to 
fish in waters, statewide, stock 
ed with trout except during the 
open season for faking trout. 

42 (f) All seines, nete and/or 
the ustf of more than one rod 
or one line by any one person 
are prohibited, stetewide, in 
waters stocked with trout, ex- 
cept it shall be lawful to use a 
hand landing net to land fish 
legally hooked in all waters. 

39. There shall be a continu- 
ous open season statewide to 
teke all species of fish, except 
trout. 

39 (a) White bass and chain 
pickerel or pack-fish are hereby 
declared game fish. 

39 (b) Creel limits shaU be as 
follows: Large and smallmouth 
black bass, spMted bass, an(f 
striped bass (rock fish), 8 a day 
in the aggregate; white bass, 25 
a day; wall-6yed or pike perch 
and chain pickerel br packfish, 
8 a day; bluegill (bream) and 
other sunfish, including crappie 
or silver jwrch, 25 a day in the 
aggregate. 

39 (c) Size limit on striped 
bass (rock fish), minimum of 12 
inches. No size limit on other 
species. 

44. It shall be unlawful to sell 
or buy any species of game fish 
or striped bass (rock fish) taken 
in inland watere, provided that 
this shall hot apply to fish taken 
under special permits as pro- 
vided by law. 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
the Clark's Offico of tho Cir- 
cuit Court of ^ho County of 
Princess Anno, on tho 28th 
day of December; 1961. 
LARRY L. HARRELL, Plaintiff 

against 
GLADY M4LRIE HARRELL, 

Defendant 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is to 
abtein a divorce a Vinculo Ma- 
trimonii from the said defend- 
ant, upon the grounds of adul- 
teiy. 

__ And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend 



LOT FOR SALE 

North Alanton: waterfront site, 
over an acre,' large trees 
bulkheaded, for sale by own- 
er, $10,500. CaU GA 8-5690. 
• 10-5-tfn 



• FOR RENT 



Furnished & unfurnished homes 
and apartments. One to four 
bedrooms. Winter or yearly. 
Anchor Realty. Call GA8- 
7421. 9-8-TIW 



• FOR SALE OR RENT 



TV rentals at Hirtz TV, London 
Bridge, open 9-9. Phone 340- 
8888. Also reconditioned TV's 
for sale. Rentals to purchase 
terms. 7-2*-TFN 



• FEMALE HELP WANTED 



Waitress wanted for work stort- 
ing about March 1st to Nov. 
15th. Neat and dependable. 
Phone after 6 p.m. GA 8-1945. 

1-18-31 



NURSES — Graduate, practical 
and nurses aids. Apply Super- 
intendent, Va. Beach Hospi- 
tal. 25th and ^ctic Ave. 

8-17-TFN 



• ROOM FOR RENT 



Coral Sands Motel, 23rd St. & 
Pacific. Centrally located unit 
for rent. Nicely furnished, 
well heated, $16 per week. 
Call GA 8-9460. 1-4-tfn 



Pleasant rooms for permanent 
occupancy. One block from 
ocean and centrally located. 
No seasonal increase in rates. 
Dial 428-8050. l-18-4t 



Birdneck Point. Nice room in 
refined adult home. Business 
woman or teacher prefered. 
GA 8-5145. 1-25-tfn 



^ ^. _, ., . , ant is not a resident of the State 

after Jbe^dajly^rieL limit ol of Virginia, the last known post 



office address being: 1021 John 
Street, Salisbury, Maryland. 

It is ordered that she do ap- 
pear here within "ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect her interest in this 
suit. 
A 6opy — Teste: — 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By Mary M. White, D.C. 
Brydges & Broyles, p.q. 
3115 Pacific Avenue 
Virginia Beach, Va. 14-4t 



Beach Plaza Hotel. 0<%an Front 
and 22nd St. 1-room suite, 2- 
room suite consisting of liv- 
ing room, bedroom. Ideal for 
couples, school teachers, con- 
struction workers, temporary 
based personnel, salesmen, 
etc. Reasonable weekly or 
monthly rates. Qpen year- 
round. Dial 428-2312. 914-tfn 



STAMPS— Collectors who ase in- 
terested in tniding dupUeatei^ 
call 428-8289 after 5 p.m. 

• PosiHofi Wantad - Mab 



Smal Irepair job. House or gar- 
den or general clean-up. Tele- 
phone GA 8-6224. 1-11-lt 

• HOUSE FOR RENT 



HOUSE— 3 bedrooms, bath, liv- 
ing room, dining room and 
kitchen. Large yard, near 
school and conv^itent to 
shopping. Yearly rental 
Phone GA 8-5016. 8-10-TFN 



— -_ _^ 

m iOSt AND fOW P '' 

Small Ught ^t^y, nUzed br«;^ . 
iMte mwy- Witt >** collar*, s^;; 
name "SncK^''. iStakyed last 
Satunlay ft^m tides Motor 
H^l. Atlantic Am, and 2m 
St., >¥a. Beach. Reward. 1 

1-25-lt 



Unfurnished small cottege on 
lake. 2 bedrooms, fireplace, 
screen porch, washer connec- 
tions. Yearly rental. 6A8- 
6322 aft^- 4 p.m. or GAS- 
6719 anytime. 1-11-tfn 



• APARTMiNT FOR RENT 



Attractve Efficiency Apt. $100 
monthly. Call GA 8-6294 200- 
75th St. Va. Beach. 12-28-tfn 

• FURNISHED APTS. 
FOR RENT 



OCEANA — A nice clean well 
furnished 2-room apartment. 
Water furnished, prirate ^• 
trance. Call GA 8-2630. l-25-3t 



Furnished, efficiency, motel- 
type apartment, heated, large 
room, kitohenette, walk -in 
closet, bath. Available Feb. 1. 
Call owner, GA 84757. 

1-25-tfik 



1 and 2-bedroom apartmente 
furnished. 600% and 602-20th 
Street. GA 8-5840 or GA8- 

9370. 1-25-tfn 



^7 Middle Lane, Oceana, li^ 
floor studio apt., has k|rge liv- 
ing room, bedroom comUna- 
tion, large kitchen with din- 
ette; tile bath, heat, hot and 
coU water fum^hed; mce 
yard, trees. Near stores.f.Calt 
owner, GA 8-1661. 1-11-tfn 



North End, ocean dde, 3 bed- 
rooms, 2 baths, living room, 
den, dining room, kitcheh, 
porch, ^replace, nicely fur- 
nished, well l»at^, winter 
rates until June. GA*8-^712 
or GA 8-1853. M8-tfn 



y HELP WANTED 
Male - Female 



Furnished apt., for rent, Cava- 
Uer Drive. Beautifully fur- 
nished. Modem 3-room apt., 
see to appreciate. Phone MA 
24575, GA 8-1049, MA 2-2130. 

12-21-tfn 



I want one civic-minded man or 
woman with some sales exper- 
ience to assist fis in a new 
Public Relations Program. 
Age no barrier but prefer 
over 35 years. Must have car 
and be free for evening calls. 
Excellent earnings if , you 
qualify. Call Mr. Williams, 
340-8070 between 1 and 5:00 
p.m.-9 a.m. to 12 noon Sat., 
for appointment only. 1-18-tfn 



mmf^wmii 



^■Pi 



The following regulations 
were ordered rescinded: 

Regulation 40, concerning the 
season and creel Umit for taking 
wall-eyed or pike perch, is here- 
by rescinded. . ■ 

RegulaUoo 41. concatmiag^e 
sea&ou and creel ^uut tor Uk* 



Commonwealth of Virginia, In 
^ Clai-k's Office of tho Cir- 
cuil Court of tho County of 
Princess Anne, on tho 27th 
day of Do^ember, 1961. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Louise Berry Askew, Plaintiff 

against 
Billie Murray Askew, Defendant 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce from the bonds 
of Matrimony from the said de- 
fendant upon the grounds of 
desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defend- 
ant is not a resident of the State 
of Virginia, the last known post 
office address being 1117 Wise 
Street, Norfolk, Virginia. 

K is ordered that be do ap- 
pear here within ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
Suit. 
A Copy— Test*: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, Clerk 
By: Mary M. White. D.C. 
Henry L. Lpm, p.q. 
Princess Anrte, Va. l-44t 



AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE 



J9M-^Moor Chevrolet, Excel- 
lent condition. Call GA8- 
6792. 1-25-tfn 



Wanted two men. Age 2145, 
neat appearance. For fullrtime 
work, 45 hours per week in 
North Princess Anne County. 
Excellent earnings. Average 
$3.23 per hour. For PERSON- 
AL INTERVIEW contect GRC, 
P.O. Box 5071, Richmond, Va. 

l-ll-3t 



Assistant cook, kitchen maid & 
orderlies. Apply Va. Beach 
Hospitel. 5-11-TFN 

^ MALE HELP WANTED 



AUTO MECHANIC 

Foreign car specialist. B.M.C. 
Line. Ideal working condi- 
tions. Commission with 
guarantee. Schooling avail- 
able if desired. 1-25-lt 



416-22nd St., 2 bedroom fur- 
nished apartment. Electric 
stove, refrigerator, jalousie 
porch; 1 bedroom apt.; also 
2-bedroom furnished cotter 
with furnace heat. Call GA8- 
2724. 12-7-tfn 

1 and 2-bedroom furnished 
apartments mth private baths, 
private entrance, lighte and 
water included. $50 a month. 
Apply 205-16th St., or call 
MA 2-1286. ' 12-i44fn 



FOLLY RANCH, 14Q0-17th St., 
ctean, modem rooms, effid- 

encies, 1 and' 2 bedroom apart- 
mente. Eea^nabte i^h^, 
monthly, or annual rates. GA 
8-9143. ll^ttl 



INSTRUCTION-SCHOOLS 



HARDIN SCHCXDL 

Of Music 

Bristow Hardin, Dlr«ctov 

3V3- 35th Street 
Virginia Beach 



WILLIAM KIUGROVE 

Instruction in 

Piano, Organ, Aceordian 
JU 7-0466 - 6A 8-3202 



Ceramic frafi and floor tUo 
wo|-k of all typss. Free ettti 
mates, work guaranteed. Daiu 
E. Hughes, GAB-lZm. 

12-28-tfte 

FRESCmPTIONS WANTEtoTto 
fill. Free d^fo^. €^ Barr's 
Rexall Phansaey. 1&A 8-1211.' 

e-is.irrjr 



BU^NESS SSSVKSSt Etoctrto 
Chahi Sawi^ iUm Sanders, 
waxers, b^ sandeors, poynt 
m<wers, pow&c tiUen, £«►■ 
tiller sj^Md^ a^AetBt 

, lawn roller^ p<»t-4iole dig« 
gers k aerafcati. Call GA^ 
4222. Fuel. Feed & Bofldli^ 
Supplies, Inc. EXP. 5-31 

BUSINGS SERVICE-~SudMif 
servi<*s. Hoover Vaciittv 
Cleaner. Sales k ServiM, 
Prom^ ^ident repairs. Bek 
up and delivery. Phone CtA8- 
m2. Fuel. Feed & Bufidin| 
Si^pltes, Inc. GA8-19^ 

• PLANTS & SM»AS ^ 



GROW YOUR OWN Fruit wid, 
Nute — Plant fruit and nut 
trees for shade and omauMMi 
al effect; also enjoy t^i 
fruit and nuts from bi^ 
grounds. Write fbr Free wf i 
56-pg. Planting Guide Catittg 
in color — offered by ^p 
ginia's Largest Growew^— 
Fnilt Trees, Nut Trees, Bfeiiy 
Plante, Grape Vines, landr 
scape Plant l^terial. ^^s- 
p^ple wanted. WAY^Hp 
BORO NURSERtBS. WayA 
boro, Virginia. ^ l-4-« 

• MISC. mnt SAU 



Amana Ref rigeni^ 
combination, K^O^ore 
tnatlc wasiMf and misc. 
G A 8-5328 or GA 8-8434, 
informiWon. t- 





Antique, modern ftunitare. 
China, rugs, washing ma 
and etc. Call GA 8-3722. 

i-as-it 



Driftwood lamps. Beautifipj 
finished. All kin<is, sha]^& 
sizes for pictore wia#ws. 
Mahogany and light iMtes. 
JU 8-1023, Charles P. 
1119 Balview Ave., Nor 
Va. l-».lt 



Fireplace Wood. |20 cord, ^11 
% cord. R. J. Conway, ^ft 
6379. 12-11 



like new, Mahopiqr buffet, "M 
sacrifice. Call at wi^ ^a. 
Beach SitthN|ws, P. O. ||9 

^7. GA ^^aii. n-mmt 



Sate on new applian«^ TV 
Stereo at iMte BiBaai', <_,, 
Ina, Open d-l. AI» ttsedipPi 
hlture, appUaiM^s k fi^^ 
We buiy-]^-swap anyttti^ at 
Hi^^^tar. GS^V^m^ 



■4^ 



Rejiaira 

CfNimwrclal 



Howaliolcl 
Refrig^ratkMi 

Lanadrewate 

Dealen fmr WMtfaghMUM 

AppUaseM 

Comraerelal WnomMtm 



W. C. JOHNSON 

3Z2 • ITtb Sttmgt 
moMdAt^tfl 




THIS IS WHAT THE "MRS." WILl SAY 
WHEN SHE PREPARES A MEAL IN HBI 
ALL ELECTRIC G.E. KITCHEN 

fNO EXTRA COST TO YOU, "«»»") 

• G.E. RANGE 
• G.E. OVOi 
% • G.E. DISHWAmS 
>.. • G.I. MIMIM. ^ / __„„ 

• G.I. REmiGiiuroR < no 050 

CAlt • ^'^ WASHBI f « *^'^^^ 

34M55I • oj. mtrm _ 

HID[>£N VALLEY 

•Y LATAYIITE HNLMNO COW. M nHMCHSMi 





0^8^ 



^m-News, fHuriKlay, Janu8fy'25, 1962 






ALPIIffl MOTORS, jnc. 

PRWCKS ANNE COUNTY'S ONLY AUTHORIZED 

MERCURY-COMET Dealer 

Complete S^vice On All Makes Of Qrs 

PICKUP Mi raXJVERY 
Fac^y - Tr ain « d Machanics 
•914 17th SlTMl Phoiw QA 8^121 



• 






•••*********•••*******«****, 



101 IT 
POPDLU 
PHICESl 





'J^nL«.« 



MLIW.W.I«lllil milllMlil 



laAwM * 




\t 



ffoUs fivm (Jow 

COimTY AGENT 

By e. R. 'DICK" COCKIIII.L« JR. 




ry marketing ano^^tt ^U be 
pmented to ymi stra«4}erry 
producers on January S^, at 
1:M p.m., in my offlce. I hope 
that it will be possible for you 
folks to come in and join in the 
discusidon and plan an opera- 
Uon which will be beneficial to 
y<M in every way. 




New 4-H Club N«wt Column 
To Begin Next Waek 

A face which has already be- 
come familiar to most people in 
Princess Anne County will be- 
gin appearing in this column 
next week. 
Keister Evans. Aalft. County 
Agent, Princess 
Anne County, 
will begin re- 
porting to all in- 
terested readers 
the activities 
and Events of 
the twenty-one 
H Clubs in the 
County. 
___ Mr. Evans, a 

K*ist.r Evan. 815 <J«»t« J^ 
VPI, came to 

our County in June, 1961. In 

this short time he has become 

verjNweil known in the .area for 

his capabilities. Most of his 

time is spent worlung with the 

4-H'ers on their individual and 

club projects and problems they 

may have. 

Working with youth groups is 
new to the Assistant Agent as 
he was a member of a 4-H Club 
and FFA, along with many other 
youth organizations as a young- 
ster in Danville, Virginia. 

Mr. Evans was an Agricultural 
Education major at VPI, which 
offers teacher's training in 
working with such youth groups 
and organirations as are his 
responsibility here in the Coun- 
ty. 

Along with 4-H Clubs, Mr. 
Evans works with Dick Cockrell, 
County Agent, in all phases of 
the industry of agriculture. 

Mr. Evans is quite familiar 
wiUi the use of the pen, as he 
has written fdr his high schdol 
newspaper, was a memi}er of the 
staff of "Tech Nique", the agri- 
cultijral magazine of VPI, and 
also wrote for the Virginia Tech 
the Campus newspaper. 

Look for Evans here every 
week, reporting on 4-H Clubs in 
the County. 



A motorist was speeding 
•long the liighwey at 105 
milec an hour. When the state 
trailer finally caught him, he 
stared blankly in the face of 
the law.' "Was I driving too 
Wr' he atkhd. 

"New," r«^ied the officer, 
'^eu were just flying too 
low." 



Electronic Farm Records 

There are always new things 
to look forward to on the hori- 
zon. One of the newest and 
most helpful is a relatively new 
system of keeping records. This 
system was developed by . the 
Agricultural Extension Service 
of VPI. 

It was started in Princess 
Anne County three years ago, 
using the farm of A. C. Brown, 
near Kempsville, Va., as a pilot 
farm. Today, joining with Brown 
are Mre. J. B. Dudley, and her 



^HENTION - DOG OWNERS! 



Secure Your 1962 DOG TAGS 



ON SALE AT THE TREASURER'S OFFICE 



PRINCESS ANNE COURTHOUSE 



1f61 TAGS EXPIRE JANUARY 31, 1962 



V. AUr^ Etheridge - Treasurer 



pouUry record: and R. H. De- 
Ford & Son. with anoUier dairy 
farm record. 

Undei this system. Vtw fanner 
records on special forms each 
month all of the items of in- 
come apd expense. At the end 
of the each quarter, a financial 
summary is returned to the 
farmer, putting all of the in- 
come and expends into cate- 
gories and are summarized for 
that three-month period. At the 
end of the year, the annual 
financial summary is returned 
to the farmer. 

At this time, the farmer com- 
pletes individua Iproduction rec- 
ords of various enterprises and 
submits this through my office 
to the Agricultural Economics 
department at VPI. These «i- 
terprise records are used in 
conjunction with the financial 
record to analyze various as- 
pects of the farm operation. In 
the few years that we have been 
involved with tliis program, the 
record has shown those opera- 
tions on the farm that are not 
paying well, and those which 
are making the most profit. The 
rea>rd shows the cost of various 
feed stuffs produced <m the 
farm, and also, upon analysis, 
shows alternative enteiprises 
and (^rations which can be 
practiced by the farnier to in- 
crease his income. 

In 1962, I hope to add some 
additional farmers to our list 
of three. Since this is a relative- 
ly hjew program, it is impossible 
to put on this record keeping 
system all of the people I wquld 
like to have, but you may be 
sure we will move forward as 
rapidly as we can. 



A NEW CLUB MAY BORN 

IVie 4-H Club memberf in 
the Junior Steer Project are 
interested in organizing them- 
selves Into a club. A Commit- 
tee meeting hat been held to 
decide the kind of club Milch 
will be beneficial to thei^ 4-H 
Club members and the com- 
mittee's suggestion will be 
presented to all of the 4-H 
Club members and parents at 
a meeting of the Junior Steer 
Club on the evening of Jan^ 
29. On the Committee plan- 
ning the organization of this 
Club are Mrs. Helen Parker, 
Diane Frost, Mr. Johnny 
Joyce, and Mr. Ralph Frost. 



of years for ^raj^ roch raops 
as smaU grain anl af^beana fcNf 
the Control of various In^cti^ 
and this year it looks like we 
might delve into a new service. 
A lot of folks in Princess Anne 
are ^Dwing either alfalfa or 
pastures or both and one of the 
big problems Is Chickweed. On 
newly established pastures dur- 
ing wet Masons, it is almost im- 
possible to get on the fields with 
ground equipment to apply con- 
trol measures. We are looking 
into the possibilities now of do- 
ing this spraying for (Aickweed 
control by airplane. I will be 
having some more news about 
that in the near future. 



A NEW STEER 

Some time ago we were un- 
fortunate in that Jimmy John- 
son, one of our good outstand- 
ing 4-H Club steer feeders lost 
his calf from pneumonia. I 
know that you will be happy to 
know that Jimmy has received 
another calf so that he can con- 
tinue to participate in this out- 
standing 4-H Club project. This 
new calf was purchased from 
Chris Krahenbiil, at Kempsville, 
Virginia. Chris, incidentally, has 
on feed about 100 steers and 
heifers. This seems to be one of 
the newer things in agriculture 
in Princess Anne County, but 
certainly seems to h^ one of 
those things wliich we can look 
forward to in the future to be 
on the increa^. 



STRAWBERRY PRODUCERS 
TO MEET AND STURY 

After we finished enjoying 
the fresh strawberries of last 
season, several strawberry pro- 
ducers came to me with an idea 
to get together the strawberry 
producers on a cooperative basis 
for marketing the crop in 1962 

We have been working pretty 
hard in trying to follow through 
for this segment fli|agricultura] 
economy in the County, and 
have already had several meet- 
ings to 4udy what would seem 
to be desirable in a coop^^tive 
system of marketing, and now 
have ready a suggested plan of 
operation- 

This suggested plan of opera- 
tion for a cooperative strawi)er- 




'b It Hw ytv fir ynf 




Area 6 Soil Conservation 
District To Meet Here 

It seems like that I am always 
holding meetings for everyone 
and attending all others, and I 
have still another one to an- 
nounce, one which I am very 
proud of. The Area 6 of the Vir- 
ginia Soil Conservations Districts 
will meet in the Virginia Dare 
Area on February 13. This meet- 
ing will bring to our area all of 
the professional agricultural 
workers worlung in Soil Con- 
servation plus the District's 
Board of Supervisors and Coun- 
ty Board of Supervisors. We are 
very pleased to have all of these 
folks in our area. 



A NEW JOB FOR THE PLANE 

We have been using the plane 
spraying services for a numl}er 



SOME THINGS TO HAPFtEN 

Next week I will l)e reporting 
on K>me of the events that took 
place at the Nattonal Sweet 
Potato Meeting, held in Raleigh, 
N.C., at N.C. State. And I know, 
of course, that a lot of folks are 
interested in the white potato 
outlook for 1962, and if I don't 
forget it, I will try to report on 
this outlook also. 

Many of our com producers 
will be interested to know that 
tentative plans are being made 
for a meeting on Minimum till- 
age of Com, and this is a pro- 
gram which is creating trehiend- 
ous interest among our com 
producers. 



Call Your Local Servm Center for 

AU YOUR SERVICE PR08LQIS 




\ M CONDmOMNQ AND tgATOlO / 

TP ^^ "-T3^ 

COMMERCIAL - iflDUSTRIAL • RESIDENTIAL 

Prompt 24-HOUR Service 

ALL WORKAAANSHIP GUARANTEED 
Phone: GA 8-1929 204 - 22nd Strt«t 

Phong; Kl 5-6843 Virginia Botch, Va. 






START THE 

NEW YEAR 

WITH A NEW SET OF 

TEETH 

COME IN TODAY 

3 DENTISTS 

TO SERVE YOU 

No Appointment 
Necessary 

Repairs 
While You WaH 

9 to 5 P.M. DAILY 
9 to 1 P.M. SATURDAY 

StmrnUint 

DENTISR 

QrwUgfoi^lttmHSL 

Phone 
MA 2-4575 



^KSCmJi 



INSTANT HEAT Anywiiere 

Only a Xhipco heater brings you eirculatincr i^rm air in- 
stantly, wherever you need it Plug it in anywiiere— indoors 
or out. Use ttie really loto priced Knipco in your machine 
shed, hog luHise, milk house, or chicken house. Iliaw pipes, 
pumps, equipment. Pre-heat engines. Many other applications. 
Bums kerosene or No. 1 fuel oil, needs no v^t Anyoiw 
can run it. Plug in for heat— pull plug to stop! Thermostat 
available. Stop by and let us show you one in action. Larger 
sizes also available. 

We Service What We Sell And Carry Largest Stock 
of ParH in Eastern Virginia and North Carolina 

TODD CO., m, 

FOR OVER 50 YEARS 

Modern Farm Equipment 

35 1 6 Billups Rd. At Edmonds Comer 

South Norfolk Phone 543-2071 



-Ml Mihnil fir rnnyr 



1^ Ip IP /l^ Ipfc;; 

' 7w 29-TS SflK 1^^ ' IS^W: 



vS^ C& iiS& tSiL. 
^F ^p ^^' ^ijp ' 



MUTUAL 
FEDERAL 

• •• ■••••>• 




NOtMUC 



NOSMUC 

a»}t.UNi*ci^l 

3330 Hl«li Imd 

VIIOINIA MACS 
336INirificA 



niNCOS IMM 




NOW... 

LIVELINESS 

AND LUXURY 

IN A FULL 

LINE OF 

LOW-PRICED 

CARS 

(Mwn 

Eleven new-size models make 

Xhe-Stop Shopping easier than 

ever at your Chevrolet dealer's 

Nothing fair to middling about the spa- 
dous and spunky new lineup of low-priced 
cars from Chevrolet! From the looks 
of th^e nifty top-of-the-line Novas 
(unmistakably new), you'd never guess 
they're bo easy to own. Even some 
bigger cars wonder how we got so much 
full^ize family room into such a park- 
able iMiekage— and such hustle out of a 
6 that sips gas so sparingly. Your 
deal^ will point out more reasons why 




Chevy II Nova J^OO 2-Door Sedan 



f^j 



-^/m\ 



Chevy II Norn %00 Sport Coupe 



luxury and a low 
price have never 
beien more beau- 
tifully bkndedl 



jqq^^Hq^ 




Chevy II Nova iOO J^-Door Station Wagon 




Chevy II Nwa ^00 ^-Door Sedan 




Chevy II Now, iOO Conmiible 



See the new Chevy II, ruw Chevrolet and new Corvair at your heal avthonsxd Chevrolet deakr*t 



CLARK CHEVROLET CORP. 

605 - 607 iBeventeenth St Virginia Beach, Va,